Its not hard IO guess how brand-new alumna Tanya Eggs was feeling

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Its not hard IO  guess how brand-new alumna Tanya Eggs was feeling Powered By Docstoc
					It's not hard IO guess how brand-new alumna Tanya E g g s was feeling this da). It Tras hugs all
around at the uni\.ersih's ninetieth Commeiicemeiit, Satui-day, April 29. Tanya is a gi-aduaie
of rhe university's School of Nursing, and did it the hard way She gained admission 011 the
streiigrli of her GED. T\lien the e n d of her schooling mas finally in sight, she studied on her
o ~ i n lest oui of her filial two classes-and did it. "It was a long, hard road; but I made it!"
Alumni Weekend '95 Izonoys
devoted alumni, fm'ends
A lu iii ii i TT'eelien d '95iii Jzi iie blaugii i ail o f her opjmi-iunitj foi- ihc
                                                                           ,           fi-om L'iiited Theological Seminal-\. and the Univei-sit~-
Ciiive~sitjo/Iiidiana$oliA Alumni Associafioii 10 recognize ouf-                       Ciiiciiinati and a P1i.D. fi-om The Ohio State University.
s f a n d i n g ziieiiibm o/ilie uiiiuei-sit)Jaiiiii).. Tlic/ollouriizgpro~~l~               His research has been dii-erse: aging, alcohol and drug
ioere/eied ai the aniiuol Honors and Recopifioii Boiiquri:                             use and abuse; mental health among the homeless; and
                                                                                       mental and physical health among a large i-ai-ietyof minority
Carl L. Breeding, Distinguished ~/umnus
                                      Award                                            and Caucasiaii groups. He has studied the effects of disasters
Admirers of Carl L. Breeding describe him as an extraordi-                             on societl- and served 011 the President's Commission on the
nary activist for civil rights and a sophisticated political                           accident a[ Three-Mile Island. His research on mental health
leader. He lias dedicated his life to benefiting his race aiid                         needs in Florida helped suppoi-t legislative action to establish
coiitributiiig to tlie education of )-ouiig people.                                    a communin mental health svstein there. He IielDed Califor-
       The ti-aiisirioii                                                                                                        . . ,-.-- .. ...
                                                                                                                          n i a i . . i - n v irc lannwl.
                                                                                                                                  m n . . ..
fi-om an Indiana Central                                                                                                  edge of the mentally ill
College student io a                                                                                                      ivlio are dependent on
nationally acclaimed cii-il                                                                                               public senices.
rights leader begaii in                                                                                                         George IVarheit has
1955, lvlien Carl Breed-                                                                                                  spent liis pi-ofessioiial
ing gi-aduated with a                                                                                                     life illuminating the
baccalaureate degree iii                                                                                                  social problems of
education and math.                                                                                                       others, nex-er seeking
After teaching science                                                                                                    rhe limelight for
for t ~ i years, he taughr
           o                                                                                                              himself. His colleagues
math iii the ]x~hlic                                                                                                      regard him as a gentle,
schools ofJackson,                                                                                                        scholarly person ~ d i o
Michigan, contiiiuously          Ih~iii \ l i k e aiidJeniiiie Wntkiiis, .l/lai-cia Dol-sej, Harold Bi-etz, Prrsiduni
                                                                                                                          goes out of his way to
fiom 1960 to 1988. H e           Beii Lantz, B u f r h Fciineiiia, G E O TObrlieit, a n d Carl Breeding
                                                                                                                          help others. Devoted to
also acquired a master's                                                        tlie education and cai-eel-s OS h i s students, Dn T\al-lieitis
degree in the teaching of mathematics from llichigan State.                     equally elitliusiastic l,.it~l     successes of llis
       In 1971 Carl Breeding became president of the Michi-                     peers, and is 1;noivn among them foi- liis creative a d
gan State Confei-ence of the N U C P , making it during his                     independent leadership abilities.
nvenw-i-ear tenure one of the most liidilv 1-eoai-dedNAkCP
       > ,                                            Y"  .

conferences in the count?.. During his presidency; the                          Harold W. Bretz, Honorary Alumnus Award
Michigan Conference consistently received first- and second-                    Harold TI-. Bi-etz, husband of university trustee Ann Coiq
place Thalhimei- Awi-ds for outstanding program activities.                     B r e o '48, has achieved a distinguished career as a microbi-
Breeding also serves today as lice president of tlie KAkCP's                                           and college professor aiid administrator.
                                                                                ologist, 1-eseai-cliei-;
national Board of Directors.                                                    A graduate of \laiiual High School and Pui-due Universih,
       H e is well respected as an ally in the ongoing struggle                 he is a former associate graduate school dean at Illinois
for social justice, instilling in others a sense of 1-esponsihilit?             Institute of Technology Through liis nearly fifty years of
aiid in\-olvemeiit. k a passionate advocate of equal oppoi-tu-                  mal-riage to Ann, Dr. B r e o lias shared her love for the
nity, he is 1;iioizn as a no-nonsense person who asks tough                     Cnivei-sity of Indianapolis thi-ough aitendance at alumni
questions and tries to get aiis~vei-s problems. His counsel                     gatherings and campus events aiid tlii-ougli generous
and acceptance are the mixture o f a \vise teachei-, parent,                    fiiiancial support as charter members of the Tinistees Circle.
and fi-iend. H e also is a highly admired volunteer math tutor
for yomigsters in his community.                                                Mike & Jeanne Watkins, The Gene & Joanne Sease Award
                                                                                Mike and Jeanne TVatkins '68 are strong believers in psivale
George J. Warheit, Distinguished Alumnus Award                                  higher education. Mike is dedicated to his work as a realtos,
Dr. George J. Tl'arheit i s a highly respected social scientist in              last year selling SI8 million ivoi-tli of homes. Jeanne man-
psychiatry, sociology, and public health idiose achievementr                    ages their home, iiicludiiig activities for sons Christopliei-
have benefited countless numbers of people.                                     aiid Patrick, and semes as a communiq ~-olunteei:In earlier
        Professor of sociolog\. at tlie Unix-ersih of Miami and                 years, Milw s e n d as the university's director of iinancial
professor of sociology in psycliiatlq at the Universih of Miami                 aid and dean of studeiio. Since then, he has volunteered
School of h4edicine, his education includes master's degrees                    countless hours to tlie Varsih Club and Board of Advocates
                                                                                and, since 1991, as a university trustee. Jeanne served on the
                                                                               iUumiii Board of Directors aiid chaired its annual fund
                                                                                Borh are members of the President's Club.

                                                                                       Marsha Dorsey, Certificate of Appreciation
                                                                                       .hi accomplished floral designer, Marsha has created center-
                                                                                       pieces and decor for campus events for tlie past six years.
                                                                                       Students, alumni, pal-ents, and campus guests enjo!- her
                                                                                       ci-eaiions, which range from iihimsical balloon creatures to
                                                                                       the most elegant floral designs. Marsha also ~voi-l~s magic
                                                                                       at weddings and other eveiiLs throughout the city.

                                                                                       Butch Fennema, Certificate of Appreciation
                                                                                       An associate professor in the School of Business ai the
                                                                                       University of Indianapolis. Butch lias conducted a number
                                                                                       of ~vorksliops tlie iuuiiiiii Association Board of Direc-
The animal Alziiiini Trlieekend picnzc offers pleiitj ofo/i$ortuni!)/oi~               toln. A Performing clowl and accomP1islied amateL1l-
visiting iuzili old,fi?eiids--o,id     neu:J??ends, Thew'// DE mor? greaf              photogi-aplier. Butch donates his time and taleni to many
                    ? Hovieroiiiiiig, coining zip in Octobo: (Be sui% to
o ~ $ o r f u n ~ /cil ~ s                                                             communin. orgaiiizatioiis, iiicludiiig Crossroads Rehabilita-
pzill ozit iiie specialHoiiircoming insert 711 this issue ofl'oi-tico.)                Lion Center and The Children's Museum 1,.
N o place like down:
Homecoming proves it
Because the theme for- Homecoming this year is "The Great                     It is xioi-th mentioning t h a t Prcsideiit Good served as
Dorm Reunion," ive thought it appropriate to take a tour of           general coiitractor Tvith each ne!\ structwe and ultimately
the first dormitories built on campus and leal-n a bit about          sa\ed tlie university thousands of dollars with his supei-I]
their history. Only oiie remains standing-Buxron Hall;                management skills and ability to find the best bargain He
home of TIICR and the Commuiiicarioiis Department. Yet                was also insti-umeiiral in getting man!; of the building
these dorms haye thcir place in the histon of the university          materials donated. Holm\-el-,h e didn't ahrays hhop for the
aiid their spirit is alive today through the memot-ies of the         loirest price, as quality i i a s an impoi-taiit factor.
alumni Tilio called them home during their college years.
      The very earliest lorms of dormitories 011 our campus; otlier
                                                                              In the period preceding the 1960s, life on campus 1vas vel?:
                                                                      structured and controlled. Hoiveves, it appears the ladies                                . .?
                                                                                                                                                                  &'.     i r e
                                                                                                                                                                          :    B ,
                                                                                                                                                                                     . , s i .
                                                                                                                                                                                       I , I ,
                                                                                                                                                                                                  ,u /

than Good Hall (iihich ser\ed that pui-pose carly o n ) , were        Tiere govzn-tiedby stricter rules than die gentlemen. Tlie
boai-ding homes either rented or owned by the university.             October 3 , 1922, Board of Trnstees minutes list fourteen
These boarding homes Tvere laiov.n as RoberLs Hall and                rules for ivoiiieti and only three foor meii, one of these being
Cummins Hall, and Tve1-e arailable as early as 1913. Rooms            that the meii \Yere to make their beds ever) day except
could be rented for eighty cents per weel:; xith board costing        Saturday; d i e n the houseinorher liould make theii- beds!
S2.50 per week. These homes helped house students attending                   \lhmen liad to be in their dorms by 7:30 pin. eve17
the university during the v e n early years, but by 1920 all space    e\-ening except for Fridays and Sundays. which w r e dare
available for student housing in the L-nivei-sihHeights area          nights. The philosophy behind the rvomen's curfew rras that
~ r tiken, and the college \vas desperate for a doiiiiitoi?.          if the v'omeii liere in, there irould be n o reason for the
      In May of 1921; tlie Board of Timstees authorized               inen to be out. Proper etiquette Tvas vel? important for
President IJ. Good to coiisti-uct a dormitory for women.              young ineii aiid rromeii in this period.
This dol-mitoiy is the building known today as Buxtoii Hall,                  All students living in dormitories were required to
located at the southeast cornel. of \\iiidermire and Otter-           eat in tlie diniiig hall. located in Dailey Hall Sol-vomeii.
beiii streets. Tlie building housed rim? students. MI-. and           The students sat in assigned
                                                                      places, chaiiging places every
                                                                      six iveelcs. Each table liad a
Each table had a fieslaman who                                        host a n d liostess, seniors who
                                                                      liad learned their duties by
stacked the dishes, a n d u/i/iedass                                  observation i n the pi-evious
                                                                      three years. Each table also
students saw that thefie&nen                                          had a fi-eshmaii rvho stacked
                                                                      [lie dishes; aiid upperclass
quick4 learned their duties. . .                                      students saw that the fresh-
The laost serued the entree, a n d                                    men quiclcly learned their
                                                                      duties. Students were es-
evuyoize waited until the hostess                                     pected to dress for the
                                                                      evening meal-coats and ties
had taken thefirst bite.                                              foor the men and Sunday
                                                                      dresses for the women Meals were sen-ed fa mil!^ style.
                                                                      The host served the enti-ee, and eveiyone waited until the
\lrs. Porter .A. Dailey of L-nion City gave the college a gift of     hostess had taken the first bite.
520,000 to name tlie iioineii's dormitory in their honor.                     Yes. catnpiis life iras different in the early years!
Thus, the first dorm rvas named Dailey Hall.                          Ho\<-evei.,     there seeins to have remained an atmosphere on
       The next year a new dortnitoi? was built on the                the present-day campus that must stein fi-om these impor-
recently acquired land north of Nanna .kvenue. The next-              tant first years. Students still seem \-el? coiii.teous and
facility n'as a stunning Stl~ucture    rvith French dooi-s and a      caring. \fast seem vel7 serious and appreciative of tlie                                                          ..
                                                                                                                                                       'The youiiy inail sfloaid , at aiE
dining rooin seating foiir hundred. The clorm was desig-              education that is being provided.                                                tiiiies be careful as tn his cofiduct,
nated for iiomen and accommodated eighn-eight students.                       Be sure to come back to campus Tor Homecoming,                           heee tiis voice iiiaiiiitated while
TVith the women m o ~ i i i g   over to the new dorm. Dailey Hall     aiid celebrate the dorms you called h o m e !                                    s[leakiiig ai' laughing, and auaitl
hecame available Sol- (lie men; Iiov.ever, this distressed Xfr.       -Jq .Sln,/<s. 1.niurr.iil) r l r c l i i ~ e hns illzrsl7-aird hm ui~ticle
                                                                                                                   ~,                          wilh    siokcliiitess of pastwe both when
and hlrs. Dailey Ivlio had specifically donated their money           (in A r h i u u s dzrplnj nimui the dorms. ~ ~ i e ci k u t ni iioineconiing!)
                                                                                                                              i o                      S"~I@~'N "1d     sitting'
foor a Tvomen's dol-in. Thus, tlie Board of Tinistees traiis-
rei-red the Dah!- name to the new 1,-oineii'sdorm aiid
renamed the first as Residence Hall. Later Residence Hall
Tvas renamed Buxton Hall, rrhen Rlrs. ~&..J.Buxtoii gave a
gift in memory of her husband, Dr. Buxton
       In 1923, a third dorm it or!^ was coiistrucied and given
the lianie I l e n ' s Nail. This structui-e rvas located oii the
south liorseslioe betxreen where T\arren Hall and Cravens
Hall nmr stand. This doinitoi) housed 116 men and
included hro large lirerai>- halls for the Philomusean and
Zetagalheon societies. A t a later time, this don-iiiitoi? TVJS
renamed Ti-imble Hall. I t was destro!-ed by a fire i n 1SXX.
       The fourth aiid last dol-mitoir-to be built in this
period i i a s consti-uctedjust cast of Dailey Hall; north 01
Nanna. This building, named S e w Hall, housed 120 Tj-omeii
i n iB fifiyeiglit rooms. In 1946; this dorm x a h renamed
TViimoi-e Hall, i n honor of Reverend .\. C. TVilmore of the                 being. It i s his resj'iomibiliij   i

TVhite River Conference of the Lnited Brethren C h ~ ~ d i .
TVilmore Hall aiid Daile!- Hall \rei-e both 1-ared shortl!- after
North Hall was erected in 1979.
                     er than three minutes after leal-ing the hand-
                 some, ti-i-level headquarters of Pairs, 1nc.-
                 traveling by cai-, obeying posted speed limits, and
                 passing a scattering of small homes, big lxiriis,
     and farm fields, some planted aiid some einpy-you arrive
     at a sign: "\Yeelcome to Muncie; Amel-ica's Hometown."
            The road you are 011.should 7 o ~ pass this sigii, is a
     sti-aight and iiari-oiv stretch of State Road 67, Tvhich will take
     you. depending on the roads you choose to follow, back to
     Interstate 69, or riglir inio the lieart of Miuncie; Indiana.
     You might not notice this minoi- detail-it's easy to miss-
     bur the \\'elcome sign you pass on this road has a smiling.
     burnt-orange cat printed on it. He's off to the left, his lert
     arm is outsti-etched. his paw is upturned.
            Garfield; that large and lazy lovable feline, welcomes
     you i Muncie-a toxvii that is soinetimes used, not always

     as a compliment. as shorthand foi- small-town America. foi-
     baseball, apple pie, a n d ail things iiinocent.                                                                 ethic aiid high hopes,
            You knoiv a little about Garfield: you've seen him                                                 Barker seemed in danger of
     around tomi he]-e a n d there: in a comic strip 01- a ca1.too11.                                  justifi-iiig his faiher's suspicioiis that
     or plastered against the back iviiidow of sonieone's car ivith                               the artist's life amounted to "sitting on
     a suction cup on each palv. Maybe there's a Garfield postel-
                                                                                             the street corner somewher-e painting pic-
     in the office 01- a Gal-field birthday card stuck in !-our               tures," earning barely enougli money to live 011.
     di-aiyer You luioa- tliat.Jim Davis is Garfie1d.s creator and
                                                                                    If you happened to see Barker in those days. h e
     that he gren. up somewliei-e around here (Fairmount, to be               pi-ohablv Tias not sitting. though h e was indeed painting
     exact, also the hoinetown ofJames Dean)                                  pictui-es-or, at least, di-aiiing caricatures. a routine
            But d i a t you probably don't kiio~v     about Garfield;
                                                                              mediod of earning a living for aspiring artists. T i h a t iliade
     before and unless you have a reason and iii\itation to LOLIT
                                                                              him nnusual and set Gary Barker- apart- hat simulia-
     Palis: lnc., Garfield's international this:
                                                                              neouslv established him as unique and concealed h i s real
     that creating aiid managing the Garfield property requires
     more tliaii fifty full-rime employees; that Garfield is licensed
     in more than sixt? couiitries; and that, for innre than a
     decade; Garfield's crearor has not been the artist ~ h do a w     r
     him. In the earl;- eighties, D a i s delegated that rask to his
                                 staff so h e coulcl concentrate more
                                    full>-on iiriting the coiiiic strip,
                                    tele\ision specials. posters, cards,
                                    and 1-ariousitems that make LIP
                                    the Paws. Inc.; empire.
                                             For rlie past oielve y e a s ,
                                       Gary Barker has been drawing           identin--wei-e the black tights. the red cape. the \\hl-ld
                                       t h e Garfield )'o11 see in the        \Val- I1 flyiiig ace helmet, and the gold-glitter goggles lie
                                        comic pages, and Barker has           regularly wore.
                                        been driving 011 that straight               Gary Barker \$-aslaio~vii n those days as Captain
                                        a n d Iiaimoii strip of State Road    Cartoon, a character lie created for himself because "I didn't
                                        67,past a sign welcoming him          knoiv of aiirone else ivho wore the costume to do caricatures."
                                      to \luncie. past a ramp and a           I n addiiion to the tighL5, cape, helmet. and goggles. he wore
                                         road that \voulcl lead him back      a bag around his shoulder ijith a lap boai-d in it; and a big
                                         to the interstate and on to          balloon, tied by striiig to his belt, hat came np behind his
                                       lylierei-er the intersia~e  leads.     cape and liovei-ed ox-el-his head. O n the fionr it said C ~ / I ~ O I I ?
                                                                               Cai~iuuii; h e hark it said Coi-iiaizilur.
                                                                                     "It ~ r a pretn- noticeable," Barker says.
                                                                                     Otlier than a pel-sisteiir migraine from the iiltcnsc
                                                                              nature of drawing caricatures. things xeren't going badly
                                                                              for him. He gained some publicit, fiom appearances on
                                                                              local television shows-first J i m Gerard, then Cowboy
                                                                              Bob-and cariied enough 10 pay the rent. Still. thc world
                              you knew him quite well; vou in?;\ J 1 0 t                                                 of
                                                                              he dreamed of as a kid-the ~roi-ld comic book c h a r a c -
                     h a m recognized liiin. Thcsc rvere his pi-e-                   upel- heroes aiid S U ~ C I villains-eluded h i i n

      Gam Barker T.9draws on
                                               I                                                                                              "It ran on Labor Day,"
                                                   HAW!                                                                                       Gary says of this strip,
                   K H I 5 REUNION?            \ HAW!
  HA H A HA!                                                                                                                                  "so nobody saw it"

6       arker liad been in love ivith art for as long as he could
        remember: staying i n his rooin as a child Sol-long
houi-s at a time. drairing and I-edrairiiig. ti?-ing to get his
                                                                       months and they Tvould see about giving me something. He
                                                                       said m!~~ o r was too reminiscent of another artist, and
                                                                       rhen proceeded LO shoiv me exainples of what lie wanted to
pictures just riglir.                                                  see. \vhicli \,.as a takeoff of rhe artist he had just told me not
        "Dinwing is all 1'1-e ever wanted to do." h e says.            to emulate. That kind of summed up the indust1-T.foor m e
"despite m y father's ohjectioiis. He's tlie only one in niy           right there-it doesn't make sense. I t doesii't; it's never
family ~ l i just despised tlie idea that Ixmnted to do a r r .
                o                                                      been a logical indusryi."
He thought it mas ri-eird-sitting in m y rooin all the lime,                    Perhalis it ~ ~ 1 anixonriate. then. that the cimmick
                                                                                                   s '
                                                                                                   ,.                        //
doodling."                                                             t h a t 121-oughtBarker his big break, Captain Cartoon,                ull I've euei
        \Chile at the L-niversity of Indianapolis, majoring in         seemed so absurd.
art; Barker began woi-king at a local compauy, doing sci.eeii                   "Tllien I first put oii the costuine. people thought I        wanted to d o '
pi-inting and c h i r i n g posters. and he rvorked part-time at       n x s a11 absolute nut;" Barker says. "They
Fort Benjamin Harrison as an instructor in its aim and                 \vent. 'This is 1-idiculous.TVliar are you
crafts center.                                                         doing this for?'"
        "One nice thing ahottt ihe ai-I clepai-tmeni (at L- of I )                1 1
                                                                                ~ times, h e doubted
was thar they insisted rhat you have professional stuff in             liiinself. There was the day. for
your portfolio before graduating, rrliich was great advice,"           instance; Tvhen his car broke
Barker says. "Noiv I see so many poi~iiolios f p e o p l e who
                                                    o                  d o ~ v n the southeast side of
have gi-aduated firom a uiiivet-sit? and h a w 110 professional        Indianapolis nliile h e was in
woi-li.You c a n rell a student's work in a second. and it             full costume aiid liad a fi-iend
doesn't tcll you an7rhing. You have to have thai pi~ofessioual         in the car with him. Shc
stuff in there; it's like night and day. Tei-).frit.stndeni iiorlcs    hosted the local cable
1001; good enough 10 1-eally shoiv i i l i a t a pei-mn can do.        shoiv he had
\\hat you want to Imow is h o ~ v    ijwll they can handle a           appeared 011.
deadline; Iiow~vellthe!^ can do a finished piece of work.                       "Iwas
things like that."                                                     going 10 drop
        V i e r graduating fi-om U of I in 1 9 i 9 . Barker coutiii-   lier off 011 the
lied io teach part-time at Toi-1I-la]-rison and did more               ivay Iiome."
screen pi.inting (a process used in the pi-inting of posters,          Rat-kei- explains,
in ivhich color is applied one laser at a time)-ajob lie               "and suddenly
came to dread for its tediousness and the lack of creatiw              the c a r started
latitude. He stayed at the j o b only because it \$-a5connccred;       smoking. All I saw
however loosely, to the field osai-I.                                  Ij~as  the smoke, and
        \leantime; lie tried to help Sate along, tried to speed        all 1 thought about
things up, with rarious attempts at breaking into [lie big             was opening tlie
time. None was particularly successful. Once. ~ i h i l e izas
                                                             lie       lioocl and checking ir,
still in college, Bar-kei- saved u p enough inone)- IO go to S e n     not ei~en    thinking
1'01-k. On tlie ad\-ice of an artist \rho had seen and liked his       about rhe f a c t that my
n'ork, he set u p a meeting with a ccrmin repi-esentaiive of           cape ivas blowing in the
Mal-vel Comics.                                                        ivind and that an!:one
        TVhen h e introduced himself, and mentioned the                         o
                                                                       ~ h liad passed and
a d s t iiho recommended him, "the inan goes, 'Oh, I hate              hadn't seen inc get
his iioi-k.'" says Barker "Then he looked at in). portfolio a n d      out of the car
told me to do this aiid that and mavbe come back in Sour               thought I had collie
                                                                       h o m nowhere to help this lady in
                                                                       distress. The horiis ice!-e lioiiliing. traffic                        R self-poi'trait
                                                                       was stopped evei-)wliere. It's funny in reti-o-
                                                                       spect, but a t the time it as jusi a nightmare!"
                                                                                L-ltimately, it was Captain Cartoon's connection n i t h
                                                                       Coicboy Bob, host of a local cliildi-en's sliow, that poi-icled
                                                                       Barker his breaktlirough oppoi-tunitv. In exchange for
                                                                       appearances on the show, Barkei- supplied Co~vboy          Bob wit11
                                                                       the caricatures he needed for a pizza promorion. The ad
                                                                       agency Bai-ker ivol-ked ~virli-the agency handling the pizza
                                                              ruii by a husband-and-~cife      team who
                                                                       claimed to knoiv Jim Davis.
                                                                           ematical equation: Hard Tvork plus talent. multiplied b y
                                                                           persistence, equals success.
                                                                                  .< have to sometimes make your breaks and con-
                                                                           sider doing things you couldn't consider doing before to
                                                                           get noticed and recognized," lie says. ".hid then, if you have
                                                                           the t a l e n t once you get your break-that's another big
                                                                           criterion. TVe get a lot of portfolios from people Tilio say
                                                                           they want to be cartoonists. but they haven't 11~11n the woi-k
                                                                           behind it. People t h i n l ~  that hecaiisc cartooning looks easy
                                                                           that it is, b u r il's a very clisciplined art forin, aiid there's as
                                                                           much kiioiiledge and experience that goes into making
                                                                           things look simple as in doing things that ai-e vel77 detailed.
                                                                           You've got I O knoii about form, textui-e. line, shades,
                                                                           composition. all that kind of rhing. Soiiie people g i x lip
      "I said, 'Yeah, right, e l - e n ~ o n e stuff like that."'
                                              sa!-s                        senice to the idea ofwanting to d o art, but they don't put
Bai-kei-says. But it didn't take long for them i o make a                  their heart into it. They think just because tlie)~       can draw a
helievei- of him: Soon the? infoi-ined him that D iI.' v a s  is           f~miiy   picture they can do it. It's not that easy."
loolcing for a new assistant, aiid asked if h e ~ ~ - o uhe    ld                 Barker is sitriiig in a chair at a table in rhe coniformhle
interested in the job.                                                     environs of Paws. Inc.: a Sew feet aivay is his dcsl<,where
      "I said 'Sui-e,' and seut soiiie of my stuff up (to                  every week he di-av-sa cai.tooii chai-actei- that has passed, by
hluiicie)," Barker says. 'Tiin called me and had me come                   Barker's estimate, into the classic chai-acter stage along xith
u p for a n intervieri. I had lunch with eveiToiie, because                rlie likes of \ficlcey Mouse a n d Snoopy a n d ''mil1 be there as
one of rhc main criteria for working here is that your                     long as Jim lmnts it to be." He eariis a healthy salai? for
personalit? blends nith ever\-one else's. That night, after I              doing what lie loves. likes tlie T\orl<iiig eii\ii-oiiment. and
wenl home, Jim called and asked when 1 could srili-t.I was                 lives iii .imerica's self-proclaimed h o n i e t o ~ m  .hid yet at
here t ~ i m e k s l a t e r ; that \\as Noveinher 15, 1953.''
           o                                                               limes-perhaps it's the Lone of his yoice. 01- the look i n his
      Since then, Barker has been die artist iilio d r a w the             eyes, though ii's difficult to pinpoint-he still seems more
Garfield you see in the comics and on some posters. (The                   like Captain Cai-toon, the young iiiaii searching h i - his fii-st
drawings Sol-   appai-el; pos~ei-s.      and other Garfield pieces         break, than Gal7 Barker successful artist. So it's more of a
are diyided among t h e artists on sraK Barker's first                     confirmation than a surprise \\hen he rays it: "1 srill coin-
                                            respoiisibilih is rhe          plain. I still i r a n t more."

                                        ~~       coinic strip xihicli
                                                     rakes about half of          he truth is that ~ i h e n  Gal? Barker passes rhe sign that
                                                         his weelc-one            w l c o m e s him to Iiuncic, he h a s more 011 his mind
                                                          da!, foi- the    than the cat smiling doa.ii on him; tlie cat he spends so
                                                   {:,: Suiidai- sti-ip    inaii7- of his da)-s drawing.
                                                   @ alone, and                    I1 isn't that h e ' s thinking about, 01- cares about,
                                                   5 about h i 0 da)~r     creating his omm comic strip. Jim Davis allow him creative
                                            p - to complete                input on the Garfield stoi-)-line, and that's enough.
                              *?"          .-'
                                                    the six regular
                                    ~        ~

                                                                                   "(The witing) is not an area I'm iiiirigued by," lie saJ-5.
                                         sri-ips. The remainder of         "If I lmve a n idea, I'll niire it d o ~ i nbut Ijust like to cli-aTi."
                                             his time is spent on                  TVhat he is intrigued by are the chat-actei-s rhat have
                                      : miscellaneous projects,            bceii rattling around in his head for a long. long time,
                                           L such as the ai-t for a        characters ilia1 could hardly be more different from
                                           r, Sega video game that         Garfield: 1110nsr~1-s    with iiamcs like Helrapopyii. Tri-i-onj-olf,
                                                     sooii be released.)   and Count Ci-imson. Collectively they're called the "Tei-1.01-
                                                        And tliei-e you    Is . . .?collection, aiid Barker has been rioi-king 011 them;
                                             liai-e rhe stoi? of Gary      perfecting them, siiice junior high.
                                              Barker's "1ucl;y break."
                                               the break that took
                                                him from a ~ n o d e s i
                                @n      ~ ' living as Caprain
                                      J W Cartoon to vicarious
                                            fame aiid a substantial,
                     .!v'          steady paycl~ecl~-tliougli the
                             pay isn't what YOU might imagine.
                       Barker says his salar\. is one of the
   higgest misconceptions about ~ i i s j o b c : ~ o i i 'get ine
                                                      .        t
v ~ o n g : " e s a y 'Jim 1x1:s me well, but lie's the one \rho
created the char-acrer. He's the millionaire."
        Barker's desk siu in a coi-iier OS a large room. and on
it sits a shear of Garfield sti-ips done i n pencil; the iialls
ai-ouiid him are lined \i.ith sketches of comic hook heroes,
a world created b) artists Barker admired as a kid, a world
ihat his years OS experience at Paw, Inc., havz opcncd up
to him. He's done an isstif of the Incredible Hull;, "co\ers
for some of the 1-epi-intissues. three chapters in a book for
D.C. Comics, and just i~arious       things;" he says.
        Yet if Gary Barker ever expel-ienced a 5eiise of axie a i
Tihere h e is 01- h o w far he has come, that g l o long ago  ~
faded fioin his face. and lie handles rhe question of how
lie came to this point in his career as if reciting a math-
         properties: Bananas Fostes, a monkey character rho loyes                   "The comic book iodusti7 11-eats pcople the ~ro1-h:  of
         comic booh and \ideo games; and Capmin Car-toon, a piin:           any industq:," he says. id when the innocence is gone,
         adaptation ofBarl<er'slongtime chat-acter: They hope to devel-     it's kind of disheartening-like ~rlieii   you meet a cartoonist
         op him into coloiing booli5, Satni-day morning 01- aitei--school   that j-ou've adinired for a long time, and you find that he's
         tele\isioii specials. and "educatioiml supp1emenE to reach         re all:^ ail unlikable person."
         children about color and light in an entertaining iiianiiei-."             For nox. Gary Barker remains a part of the Paws family,
                The focus for now is on :he Terror Is . . . characrers      and Juggernaut is only a niooiiligliting exercise. He srill takes
         because "\loiistei-s are so hot right non~." diiisioii of          the road hack to his home iii \luiicie m e n day, as lie has for
         Iiallmark has used them in a line of eighteen greedng              hvelve years. That's the choice he has made, but he 1;non.s
         car-ds, rrhich w r e launched in South America this si~niinei-     there ai-e other choices; other possibilities-roads not yet
         and will be sold in the Uniied States if they d o well there.      taken, leading in all directions fsom :he safet7-of his home
         The nioiistei-s have also been incorporated into a line of         in \luncie LO a new aiid uncei-vain fiiiure.
         four high-end leatherjackets with a Terror Is . . . character              "I'vc thought abou: mol-ing, and almost have, in t h e
         displayed 011 the back.                                            pas:,' Barkei- says. "But a: this point I'm going to stick with
                The Juggernaut plan is to take the protit from these        Juggernaut, see irhat happens, aiid go from there." I -
         earl!- sales and invest it back into the business; particulai-lp
                                                                            -ll??tnr Ted Sliit: visited rimerim T ho~~icloiir~i         t o inten
         iii the Captain Cartoon character. which Barker hopes rrill        for Portico, l o , - the m o d > Ted did nwc1,Jm 11uoi.r i71 t h e Pnzus ru,%tcnfl
 te*     become another Sesaiiic Street "in that it's both educa-                                                              ~I H
                                                                             m i d did r d i n l Bnilrm i q s ~ D I ~ J I P o Ido: E Eused thr o @ o ~ - I z w ~ito oik/oi~
>I   .   :ional and en:ertaining."                                           Sl0,OOO. Thou@ Domi d r r h i c d , ? i d Intm dc5rribi.d him n r "one mol cut. ''
                                                                                                                           "I i i a s in a vel? big Iiui-1-y because I started late. I
                                  There are many ways to experience college life at the
                                                                                                                    jumped inio tlie curriculum a n d \vent a5 fast as I could,"
                                  University of Indianapolis. Those of us who went the                                                                                  a
                                                                                                                     h e noted. He aliva!-s attended four nigli~s ii.eelc and some-
                                  traditional route, doing undergraduate work here right
                                                         -       -                     -                             times took three courses in one semester. Foi- ilie nest
                                                                                                                    seven years; lie and wire PegD :ogether took on i h e clial-
                                  after high school, might be surprised at the educational
                                                                                                                    leiige of completing Jim's degree. "Peg helped me siudy
                                  paths trod by others-sometimes difficult ones. Meet                               aiid was tlie pi-iman- reason I cot throndi," lie recalled. "She

                                         km Magee, inspired by m e r thiriy !ears in banking,                       diciate a papei- to her, She'd take it donil in shoriliand and
                                          decided to i r e a t his rrcriit bout with brain cancer "like             t y e i t :hat afiernooii at ivoi-I:, tlicn hand i i to iiie as I \vas
                                          a b,aiil: :ransaction." But lie admitted ii \i.asii't easy. "No           lcaiing for class tliai evening.'
                                   matter- hoiv :ougli 1011 a r c , leal-ning you have a bi-aiu tuiiior                      Tcsr-taldng i i o r l d the same \\'a). peg^ ~voulclread his
                                   is not the best iie~vs deal \>-it11 Chi-istmas Eve Day."
                                                              to                 on                                 maicrial. too; then quiz hiin oil i i a: lunch before liis test
                                          H e rubbed the scar on liis yet-bald scalp Ivliile recall-                that eiening. "I i m s \vorking late liorii-F,        Tvitli little iiine lcfr
                                   ing the traumatic holiday liis fa mil!^ endured a fe\v monrlis                   t o study. Thii \ f i l s rlie onh- way I could work ilrrough the
                                   ago. -4 husy esecurii-e and former bank president, he had                        material. I n a vel-\ rcal sense; P e g 9 e a r n r d my degree, too."
                                   looked foinvard to the usital jovs of :lie >easoli. Dauglirer                            ,Jim h a s special memories of D r George 1-Itinibal.grr. a
                                   Tracy. 30.         fl:ing in fiom her liome in Rnstoit: clauglirer               business pi-ofessoi-with a lalent for lxcpiiig students
                                   Shallon lived nearby in Indianapolis. as did son Parrick and                     iiiori\-aicd. "He'd sav to me. '\lagee. cllon't blo\v it now.Yo
                                   his wife. Diana. Clirisimas irotild be a fmiily cclcbration                      pain, no gain. Keep moving. Yobu don't h a i r Sar to go now."'
                                          But the docior'scall with ihr iiitnning rnedical n e w                             Commrncement came in 1974. whenJiin collecird liis
                                   came at $ 1j.m Drcernbcr 23. Jim and liis i$.ife.PegF. liad
                                              1                                                                     diploma in Bu5iness -\dininistration. Hc \ i a s the iirst i n liis
                                  just hung up as t h e yoiniger family members arrived from                        family :o earn a college degree. P e g 9 and [he :hrcc
                                   the airpoi-t, liigli-spirited with holiday cheer. "Tlicy took                    cliildren, non 9. 8.aiid G , led the cheers i n Sicoson N a l l .
                                   o n e look at our face5 . . ." P e g F said. 1 x 1 - voice :railing off.                  Jim's cai-eer now s~u-gcd      ahcad. He moved to Ainrri-
                                          Slio\\ing 1he iiiiiei~    strength that has mal-ked all of liis           can Flcicher National Bank as a \ice pi-csiidcni, working i n
                                   maiui- life decisions. Jim took thi5 crisis in srride. He and                    tlie trus: and in\~estment         ai-eas. "Tliis i m s a lime lien 1
                                                             Peg,q said iioiliiiig iiboiir the diagnosis            iiiipro\ ed inysclf tremendoiislx;" lir rrcalled. Tlicn, in 19S0.
                                                             \j-liile atiending social inid cliurch                 lie was reciniitecl h)~ Bank of Olclalioina as : senior vice
                                                                                                                                                 the                               I

                                                             events. Then; 011 Drcrmber 29. lie                     pi-esident. 151s childsen. teenagers at Roncalli I-Iigli School.
                                                             qiiictl\ entei-ed rlie hospital f-or r c n i o ~ i l   "cried all ilie \yay io Tiilsa, b u t ihcy acIjLister1 a n d haied io
                                                             of ~ I i a ifiis first ilioughi to be a n
                                                                          t                                         leaw rlieir ii-iend? ivlien i v r re:iiriiecl a year 1a:ei-."
                                                             "aggressive a n d deadly" brain rumor.                         Jim's ieiimi \riis instigated bv Don T a n s t l l r . then
                                                                     "Fortiiiiaicly. pailiolo,q~   pim\-ed tlir     pi-e$icIeiitof \lerclianLs Bank in liidiaiiapolis and a ljoard
                                                             earlier diagnosis i he \vi-ong. The
                                                                                       o                            membei- a t Indiana Central.Jim came back io liead tlir
                                                             t u m o r I ~ X Ssloij.-groiiing and complete1:-       Tinis: Depaimiient a t IIerc1ian:s a n d soon i t a s clemtcd :            o
                                                             operable,' said peg^^. Jim dressed                     e r c c u t i x \ice presideni. In IC182 he bcc;imc prcsiden:; in
                                                             hiinself in t h e recover? irooin and                  1986 lie Tias named chief executivc officer.
                                                             irallecl o ~ i tsubmitting to a \vheelcIiair
                                                                                .                                           .Us0 i n ILlSli. he i v a \ appuinicd to t h e boai-d of t i n i s t -
                                                             only a t [lie insistrnce of tlie liospiral             ers of liis alma mater. a position lie si111liold~.             That )car :lie
                                                             sraff. He \,-as home bv Deccmbcr 31 a n d              school changed ii, name to ilie Cnivei-siiT.of Indianapoli,.
                                                             hack a1 iror-l<Januan 6.                                       Ye[ anoilier change came i n 1991. In iiii cra \ilien new
                                                                    Tha: saiiie resilience surfacccl i n            fecleral l a w gavc birrli io la]-gehank ~~iei-gei-i,          \lercliants
                                                             the ear-ly sixties ivlicii J i m fresh oiii of         was mld LO National Ciiy Bank. \lager a n d liis board cliaii
                                                             \lariinsville High, look offfor Iiidia-                siepped aside t o let the ne\\- company hi-ing its ow11 maiiagc-
                                                             napolis and a ivhack ar the \io~-lcI        of         inciir to Indianapolis. "Ii \\.as a s m a r t thing to do." 1-eflecred
                                                             business. Bui Tilien the bani; ivliere lie             Ilagee, "and they offered LIS a n excellent financial program."
                                  \\orl<ed l i a r bo:iglit 13:. Indiana National. h e realized he                          -Vter a ierr monihs of rcmi~rctiremenr,             Ifagee assruned
                                  needed a college degree.                                                          his pi-esenr posiiion as chair and CEO of EFS. Inc., a norili-
                                          <. ,
                                            Getting my college degree i m s soineiliiiig I had i o d o              side Indianapolis fii-m dealing ~ii:hcducaiioiial finance srr-
                                  for iiic." lie esiAained. "I mas iransfcrred to ilie I S B Tinisi                 \ices. 7 I i e f r o ~ i i i s
                                                                                                                                      im          aiid services S1.2 billion in loam,
I \was. 1   tkwi ~@WI   alii 20   Depal-imrnt once i h c \ ~      discoi-ered I had solile real ability.            la]-gelv to college siiiclciirs. and 1-ecenilyclivcisifiecl into a
aiftei%' -,Jim.lln,yti,           Bur if the]-e were iiio of lis being consider-ed foi- a pronio-                   large-volume pimcessor for ;ill iypcs of l~urinrssrs               who orw
                                  tion, tlie degree \>.as alwa:~~ tie-lji-eakei., no matter lioi\-
                                                                         the                                        soul-ce to EFS for mun:lily billings and collections.
                                  capable I \ras. I got rired olloring out :o oiliei-s."                                    "I'm an aciivc chairman a n d I doli.: plan to quit."
                                          By noiv i: \ \ a s 1966 a n d J i m ' i m s Inarried. ivirli a            \lagee. "I'm geiting good therapy. 11) dociors icll iiie I ' m
                                  growing family. Nr iiex: tiiriicd IO the evening pi-ograln a i                    going IO live iiiiicli longer.'' Since liis surgei-vzlie has
                                  :lieii-Indiana Centi-a1 College. His decision IO attend came                      ui~dcrgone        aggi-ec5ive 1-aclialioiiand i d 1 continue clirmo-
                                  easil:, especially \ilien lie noted :ha: a former ICC presi-                      therap!. His "aciive" staiils esiends to chairing tlie :\mer%
                                  dent. DI-. I ~ y n d Lsch, \,-as a boai-d direciix a t Bankers Life.              can Cancer Socic:y fund-raiser for Marion Counm
        Reflecting on the curreiit high energy a t ihe uni\-el--             as he entered die program, he was transferred by his eni-
sitv, Magee feels ihat it "is as foortunate as any school in the             ployer, PSI Eiiergr More u-ansfeers folloiied. "Benieen 1956
countt? to have had the leadership rliat has run it. Lyiid                   aiicl 1969 m y wife and I lived in seven different Indiana
Esch !+'as a visioiiaq, Gene Sease was a charger. Ren Lantr is               communities. It xmsii't aliiay coiivnient or possible to
a builder i i h o has ideas for the furui-e. He 1-111isi i like a                               '
                                                                             commute to L of I. so I pur things on hold,"Jim uoies.
business, yei students a r e his first thought. He's an out-of-                         Like iiiosi adulis who p i - s u e hig-her education, J i m
the-box risk-taker xilliiig to do rhings differently."                       fouud his experience io h e a real balancing act. 1701-IC.
        This spring, twenty-one years after graduaung fmm tlie               school, aiid family demands often compeiecl. It i i a s not
evening p g r a m , J i m Magee stepped to 01e other side of tlie            uncommoii for Jim to miss four 01-fi7-e class meetings per
classroom desk. He no~v     series a s a C of I adjunct pi-ofessor.          semester due t o business t r a x l . Sundays became "school
teaching "Iniroducrion to llaiiagement'' o n c e a 7j.eek.                   days." He i\~ould       attend early church with his ivife and
        I n die process. lie recalls his own hectic cllays as a              claugliiet-zthen dedicate the rest of the day to his studies.
i\-oi-l:ing adult studenr: "I ti? to be reasonable with my                   "There was alrj.a\-s a degree of sacrifice,"Jim sa:-s. "Some-
evening students and not bear dowi. The iacultv u n d e ~ ~                  thing alxays had to give: Jiork,family: or pel-sorral iirne. Somc-
stands rhai most of rhein are woi-king people atteiiding                     times I didn't do as well in class as 1~ \ o u l d   have liked. I didn't
school at ihe same time. There are onh- so man)' hOilTs i n a                allrays have family time. And in: golf game nent to heclc!"
clay. I remembei- liell,"                                                               Despite the challenges of balancing mnltiple demands,              'I iiave Eearnctl iioE be rleterrerl.
                                                                             Jin's graduate iiorlc a t ihe U of I v a s a positive experience.             11 you hawe a w a l , go for it'
\\lien she Came Io the L-niversity of Indianapolis in rlie fall              "Every faculty member has high sraiidards foor smdenis pliis
                                                                                                                                                           ~   ii-niii lliiii~rrii
of '91. P a w y Wiilcoren dioughi she knew exactlya-hat io expect.           a irecognition of ilie demands on
~Arecent graduate of Furclue. Ti-acey kneh a loi aboilt being a              nontradirioiial srudeiirs." Jim notes.
siiccessfiil siiident. Slit cntered the I h n n e r t School of              "Faculty nienihers don't coinpromi5e
Physical Thempy expecting to compleie her pimgram iii a                      standards. but they demonstrate a
couple oiyears. She also expected io need (and receive) vel?                                               r k
                                                                             willingness io ~ ~ aroimd schediiling
little h e l p along i h e way. Then the surpii                              conflicts."He helieves the quality of the
           "During m y second sernater in graduate school, I                 MBA pi-091-amcompares Savorably with
began txpci-iencing all OS the classic i!niptoms of diabetes,"               oihers in the stale. "The pi-091-am is
Trace: say\. She w a s so focused on goals and coiirwiiorlc                  \~igorous      and rlie faculi? are a good
tliai she ignored her changing physical condition, "Ijusi let                hlend of professionals who are doing
i t go m i d let it go. convincing myself that I as j i i s r tired          rrliai they itach and profewm ivlio are
fi-om m y studies ;itid everything was fine;" Ifilcoxen acids.               committed to fine teaching..' There is a
           By t h e time Tracey's roomniiiies comincecl her to see           carnal-adel-ie among studenLs, 1 0 0 , that
a pli!siciaii. she i m s dangei-oiisly close io a condition called           the small environment fosiers,he says.
ketoacidosis. "Basicall>;I could have gone into a diabetic                              ICheii aslced lioii calming the
coma a i thai poini. Ti tool; me a while io recover brcaiise I               degree h a s affected his career; Jim is
had lei things go for so long," Ti-acev adiniir.                             careiul io poinr out thai lie pursued
           In 1992, Tracey mat-i-id.-4 yeai- later. j u s t as she vas       the NB.4 as a personal goal. "I ivas
geiting h e r academic mnmciit~ini             baclc, she foiuiri she was    indifferent to earning tlie ci-eclential.
pi-egnani. "I learned iliai for a 1x1-solin i r h diabeies ii's okai         I wanied io leal-n about things I could
LO become pregnani, 1 x 1 1 it's imporlant ihat the pregnancy                r e l a t e to my wot-lc~" e sal
be plannecl." she sal-s. Iiei. pi-egliancy w a s noi planiiecl; iwo          Indiana Uni!-eri?- gi-acluaie.Jim adds
months before daughter- Aslitin'i birth, Ti-acey de\-eloped                  ihat he enjoyed his gi-adnate ri.orlc at
1i:l'oglyccmia. "1 had a lo1 of problems folloiiing n i y daugli-            C of1 fa]- more t h a n his undergradu-
1er.s birth." s h e says. "One da!- I m s di-king .islitin home              ate Tioi-le. "\1y bias is rliat if you pursue
lirom ilie pecliairician a n d ilie liexi thing I l c n e i i I woke up      a degree iiitlioui tlie relevancy oE
in ail a n i l n l a n c e . " She ,vas put on medical leave (,goin          experience !~oul o w someihing."Jim
          Ti-acey. iiliose leavc ended in June, will cotn]~lete       lies   also found L of I to haie tlie kind of
clegsee req,iii-cnients i n Scpicmbei-. She has only one nine-               cii\ii-ounicni h e would he "delighted"
~ i e e l :clinical iremaining, and crecliis the iaculty a n d sraff of      foi- his daughter to aiiencl. "Yooui-
ihc Ih-annert School OS Physical Thrrapy ~ r i t h          m;ihing it       aclminisiraiors, Saculty. aiid staff are
possilde for her io go ihrougli graduaiioii last December                    1ei-v personally interested in people:'
and accomplish her goal<. "I can't ,a\ enough good things                    he adds.
alxxii the school aiicl the way evei?one helped m e get                               J i m ; irlio is general manager oi
lliroiigh it," Ti-acc! says. "Each time I T m u l c 1 go io them T\iih       sales and economic de~-elopnicnt          foi-
a new problein I nould ihinlc that h e r e m s n o ~ a wy           e        PSI Ene1-g~ Plainfield, mainiaim ties
could ~ i o r l c  ai-oiind ii. Each lime iliey would go out of h e i r      ii.ith ihe uiii\ersity. thoiigli se\-eral
i\ay to h e l p m e change m y schedule or gcr exrra help fi-oin             yeai-s have passed since he eat-ned his
instruciors. They ive1.e completel\- uilling to ~ ~ w rnith me   lc          degi-ee. He is "delighted" to set-ve on
and m y family. I liadn'i expected that."                                    the Board of -\d\-ocaies. He also
          \\hilt she admiis io having periods of di\courage-                 ariends as many fuiiciions as his schedule allows. But lie is                 'Tlreiw was always a r l e g t w
ineiii, Tracey is loolciiig fori\ard to the next phase of her                most 111-o~ic1 being a quiet recruiter for the university "
                                                                                                 of                                         \
                                                                                                                                            e              ai sac~ifice.SortletYiing always
Me as a .iz.orl;ing mom and wife. She doesn't I;iio\i exactl)                recentlv congratularcd tlio of our sales and economic                                             ,
                                                                                                                                                           h i 10 $we: w o ~ k fanitly, DIP
irliat io expect. biit iliat's olcay. "1 have learned not br                 de\-eloprnent staff m e m b e r s . Greg Iiiclcs and Mike                               ~~I
                                                                                                                                                           P E P S O tiifti?' : / i w I l ~ d i i r
deterred. I f y i have a goal, go for ii. Ir r n q be diiiiciili,            Liinstord, for completing tlieis execiitix-e\,lB.As."Jini says.
1x11 it's iiorrh it." she advises. "If \ o l l T goal is education i h e     \ t h e n asked if he a n d PSI E n e r g encouraged their people
people here Trill help 7-OLI make it happen."                                io aiteiid L-of 1, !\illis says; "~4lxoluiely."

 Jltn Wiltis helie\.es he m a y hold a Univerin- of Indianapolis             Her e-mail name is "lost-her-man" (LOSTERALLYj. a
 record. "I may have ralcen the longest time io get t h ~ ~ ~ i g l i        hiinioi-oils handle for someone who has to keep iip nith the
 the 111B.A prograin of a n y stuclent iiho liar aitendcd." h e              busy schedule of Vni\-ei.siiy Presideni Benjamin Lantz.
jokes. The '92 graduate entered ihe IIBA pi-ogram in 19%.                           . secretary to the pi-esideni for the past
       11wasii't Sor lack of nioti\ation 01- conimiimeni that                h l f OSk?LWimri has helped \,itli slxing c o ~ n ~ n e ~ i c e ~ n e t i t
                                                                                   ~                                                           acti\i-
Jim's acadeniic careel. spanned inose ihan a decade. . soon
                                                          k                  ties. But this )-ea]-,instead of bit-d-dogging tlie lineup, she
                                      lierselfwas in cap and goim. For s e i - e n t e e n years; beginning        \Iidclle School. Soineonc later suggested she look for a job
                                      nith h e r lirst month on the,job as a campus employee i n                   "at that little college down the street.' In 1957, she became
                                      1 9 i 7 . Lana took a coui-se each seines~et-.   ;Utiiost all were i n       secretat? to husiiiess manager Iceti H o t t e l l . 1 s a universih~
                                      tlie evening curriculum. She finally graduated in ~Api-il;                   employee. slic was ctititlcd to take classes on campus-fixe.
                                      71ingnn ruin liizidr. with a B.A. degree i n English.                                   "illy first goal \vas LO get an associate degsee. and I Tras
                                               -\long the m -
                                                            : I.ana acqtiii-ed a healthy list oflionors.
                                                               ,                                                   vel? controlled and goal-oricnted about m y classes," Lana
                                      including tlie Dean's List a n d nmnerous awards foi- poeti-\-.              said "I took one class ever-\ semester I x i t only on Monday2
                                      Her poeti? skills 3vet-e honed undei- the tutelage of laculty                Tiiesrla), or T\ecliiescliay evenings. I never took a class that
                                      einerira -2ice Fi-imaii; whose class jaimtr to gi-ocet? stoi-es              met on Thursday because I had choir practice then. I i i a s
    . n
                                      and ntiise~i~ns ni-itiiig inspiration are now caiiipu) legends.
                                               "Long before I had studied with her in the classroom,
                                                                                                                   very systematic about evei-ytliing."
                                                                                                                              I n 198.5 she proudl:- hung hei- associate's degree
                                      I had admired -Uice as a living-breathing-~valki~tg-~all~i~ig                diploma 011 t h e r i d l and thought hei- education i n s coni-
                                      poet oii oui- campus." Lana said irrcentlv, I-eilecting on lie>-             plere. For nearly nvo years she enjoyed life riithout the
                                      oiq~n  budding reputation as a published poet. She \vas a                    constant pressure of classes. test), term papei-s. a i d exams.
                                      1990 Yviiinei- in rile city-liide " P o e t t ~ the B~ises''contest,
                                                                                    on                                        Then, again. fate intrrvenrd. In June 19813,        following
                                      aiid won tlie university's LUCY     \'iuiiro Brookei- Award Sol-             a trip to t h e doctor's office lor a routine checkup, Lana
                                      Excellence threc times. This spring she won, foor t h e secoud               foiiitcl herself iii die hospital rccovcriiig froin a bilateral
                                                                                                                   mastectomy a n d subsequent I-econsti-ucLivesurgery, i year
                                                                                                                   later, h e r father died unexpectedly.
'Somewlwe along llie way 1
                                                                                                                              "I Tvas shattel-ed by these events a n d drcided the only
rvsiized I was getting urd. i ' t ~
                                                                                                                   h'ay to handle this pain ivas to go back tu lal<ing clasws."
s t a ~ a new class ana IDDII B
        t                     tor
                                                                                                                   Lana said. "That i ~ a I \vould he rol-ced to think about read-
fi4endIy halU heail to %itnext la'
                                                                                                                   ing material; to take tesrs, to concentrate 011 otliei- things.
-1-nnn 0 . i l i i I , , ( ! ) !
                                                                                                                   If I ' m taking a college class, I lanow I have to clu vel: \\ell."
                                                                                                                              The folloiiing seinestei., Lana eni-ollecl i n eveiiini:
                                                                                                                   classes again, this rime heading toiiascl a degree in business.
                                                                                                                   She also changedjobs, in 1988 hecoming sect-eta? to the
                                                                                                                   neiilv ari-ived Pi-esident LantL.
                                                                                                                              By uo~v,    Lana had taken courses ovel- a period or
                                                                                                                   eleven years. She had been thirty-sis \\-hen she slat-trd.
                                                                                                                   SIX\- mas in her late forties and still a student.
                                                                                                                              "Sotiiervltere along tlie \!my I ]realized I Tias getting
                                                                                                                   old," she latighed. "I'd start a n e i v class aiid look for a
                                                                                                                   fiieiidly bald head to sit next to. l l a n y times I Tras the oldest
                                                                                                                   one in class. But tlie age thing disappear-s in education
                                                                                                                   cii-cles. The yotinget- students in class nmuld seek me OLII
                                                                                                                   and a s k ine to explain something the: didn't understand.
                                                                                                                              "I simpl: l o x d evening classes. Given a choicc of an
                                                                                                                   e\-euing class 01- day class. I ~vould      choose evening because
                                                                                                                   of the great mix: prople fioin the business coinmiinit?,
                                                                                                                   people who work don-ntown, the younger da) students
                                                                                                                   picking up a night class. international students. I've macle
                                                                                                                   friends aiiiong these people wlio i d l lie friends all my life."
                                                                                                                              Did she ever think about quitting) "Lots of iiines it was
                                      iiiiie, the miai-d foi- best sriident subinission to L i c h i i i g ~ ~
                                                                                                                   ol-er~vhelming," said, " b u t t h e n I'd re11 myself, 'TVell. ii's
                                      student literat? magazine. Tlic award was lor her poem
                                                                                                                   only four more iveelcs.' Befoore I lmen it; I'd be pth'binS the
                                       ";Uzlieimer's Disease;" ivi-itten as a ti-ibiite to hei- niorliet-
                                                                                                                   i i e i v schedule and planning next semester's courses."
                                      aiid inspired by Shakespearean tragedies read in he!-
                                                                                                                              Lana s\vitcliecl to ail English major when h e r talent Sot-
                                      English studies.
                                                                                                                   poetr-: emerged. H e r recent gradnation moved Indiniin/ioiis
                                              I n fact. Lana, 54, feels that she oives much of her
                                                                                                                   Sinr columnist j o h n Sliauglinessy to write aboiit her the day
                                      success to lier association ~ i r tlie L'nivei-sit~- Indianapolis.
                                                                                                                   beibt-e commencement. "The !\.hole t m i n reads his col-
                                       "I've become wliat I alii because of rvorking here," she said.
                                                                                                                   rimti," she laughed. "The phone ~ i a ringing when I walkecl
                                              The story or h e r passage to a college diploma takes on
                                                                                                                   into the office at 8 a.~ti.; i t rang all clay. I heard from
                                      richer meaning when seen within the contest of Lana's
                                                                                                                   furmcr classmates, retired raculty, neighbors, even m y
                                      earlier life. In high school she 1.i.a~a popular student. busy
                                                                                                                   children's fiiends." The university's Board of Ti-ustees.
                                      with school activities and sei-ious Tvitli lier studies. She often
                                                                                                                   ~vliotn      Lana serves as secretary. m e t that da: aiid literally
                                      dreained of h e r futui-e life 011 a college campus.
                                                                                                                   lined u p with congi-atnlatosy hugs.
                                              Fate intervened, howe\-er. The s u m m e t - following h e r
                                                                                                                              Lana's story doesn't end here. An editor- Sol-lVoiiim7i i
                                      junior year she ga\e birth to a baby daughter. Debbie. By
                                                                                                                    l?'or/d magazine spotted the .Si0icoluinn and noted the
                                       the time she mas 19 she also h a d an infant son,      Itichard.
                                                                                                                   reference to Lana's poem about Alzheimer's disease. The
                                      .Althougli she collecied a high school diploma, collcb \ias     ,e
                                                                                                                   editor called to talk, t h e n called again for aii intervieii
                                       o m of the question.
                                                                                                                   about daughters dealing ~ritli          mothers r v h o h a ~ this illness.
                                              "B!- 1964 at age 23 I \\-as divorced \villi vivo sinal1
                                                                                                                   Lana's stor-) is scheduled tu appear in t h e fall. probabl:~the
                                      children aiid totall:- 011 my 01~11financially." Lana !recalled.
                                                                                                                   Seprembei- 12 issue.
                                      She began ~vork an accounting clerk a t Ginii 8c Co.. a
                                                                                                                              " l l y college classes have had a huge influence oti me,"
                                       textbook puhlisliei, later moving to D.C. Heath publishers.
                                                                                                                   Lana said in retrospect. "It's a clich6 10say that leal-ning is
                                       "I took every promotion I could, because ever\. dime meant
                                                                                                                   lifelong, b u t it's true. M y mother's illness has taught me we
                                      a lot," she said. Eveiituall:; as a secretat-?, slie advanced
                                                                                                                   should never stop readiiig a u d thiiil<ing a n d learning." I?
                                      throueh tlie ranks t ~vol-1; t h e eeneral manazer.
                                                              o        for
                                                                                                                Assembl>~.     Brian Fuerst interned \ d i tlie Treacy-Boyle
                                                                                                                i d v o c a q Group, oiie of the stale's most presrigious lobh!ing
                                                                                                                f i n n s . Greg TViles intei-ned nith Issucs '96; Dan Qnayle's
                                                                                                                organization I(ris Lehman is an intern xith the House
                                                                                                                Republican Caucus. Tun Filler '94 T m s a legislative assistant
                                                                                                                nitli tlie House Republican Caucus. Brett TVuiehiger '94
                                                                                                                works foi- the Iiidiaiia Department of Cominerce nitli the
                                                                                                                Toui-ism Bureau. :"

                                                                                                                Jqfmson Award recogaizes
                                                                                                                Brooker's volu?ataris?n
                                                                                                                Dr. Robert Brooker. professor emeritus of chemistry, has
                                                                                                                been honored with a pi-estigious IndianaJeffersoii Award
Cheer up, Laura Lnuin . I h t f n        i d i n W P ) I ~o
                                                         i         high .irhooI 11, Clio,ii~l!,.
                                                                                                                for his volunteer efforts in the communih.
Th., / l /i
      il l    ~ ~ ~ ' l ~ / ~ ~ ~ ~ i   ~ / il O~l l ~l ~~,isglrid / ( l0 /be 0 ~ ~~O~f I p f l d i f O / ? .
                                                     l      l l i l         J U ~
                                                                                                                      Brooker T i a s one or ren s u c h honorees. Xoniinated by
                                                                                                                Jim B~-unnemer Bi-ooker i ~ a recognized Sol- a decade
Record co??amencement                                                                                           oClielping disadvantaged siudents enrolled in IPS 114
                                                                                                                 (Paul Miller Elenieniaryj and IPS 72 (Emma Doiiiiaii
.grants 692 degees                                                                                              >fiddle School). He tutoi.s, counsels a n d encourages "at
James Randi-a         pi-ofessional magician and Rlac.Arrhui-                                                   I-isk" students to finish high school arid go to college. He
Foundation Fellow lrho has used his genius to expose bogus                                                      tuioi-s those who ortteli lack even the basic skills to solve
psychics, astrologers, mystics. and Faith liealers-cleli~-ered                                                  simple numerical problems. He has also played an integral
the keynote address during .+il         cotiiiiieiicciiicnt cxercises.                                          role in tlie "Partnership College Gsant Program" that the
       ICnoirn internationally for. his sldls in exposing fi-aud                                                Unii-el-sin-or Indianapoli5 created in 1983 {ai- DoniianJr
i n fields related to religion, science, medicinc, and busi-                                                    High gi-aduates. (Thc first Donnan graduates in tlie pro-
ness, Randi addi-essed the GSZ graduating students-the                                                          grain are n o ~ vattending V o f 1 classes.!
largest number to receive degi-ees in t h e histon- OS the                                                             Brooker lias had some uotable succcs5es aiiioiig his
uni~~ei-si~--duritig iiinetierh annual contmencement.
                         the                                                                                    young studeno. including a teti-\~cai--old ii.it1i a genius
Raiidi also i-ccci\-ed a Doctor of Humane Letters degi-ee.                                                      for marh and a fifth grade boy who was "headed down the
       Others receijing ltonorai? doctorates were Lorene M.                                                     i\-i-ongroad" hut erentually earned a half-time future r 011
Burkhart. piihlisher of thc Iiidiaiiojiolis Rrp'sirr Michael S.                                                 scholarship.
Maurer; private attoi-ney and chair of the boai-d oSllyStai-                                                           Brooker lias also personall!- funded fifteen academic
Coiniiiunicatiotis Corp. aiid Ie/Corp.: Richard C. Notebaert,                                                   a n d athletic scholarships and a x a i d s (named i n honor of
chair and chief executive officer of .knei-itech: Woodie M.     '                                               others). His wife, Ruth. lias also been a inajoi- contributor
White. Bishop, Indiana area of the L-nited Ilethoclist                                                          through tlie years. They have housed more than t7rentT
Church; aiid Au Ho-Nien. inaster Taixj-anese paiiitet-.                                                         students i n theil- home as suppoi-t to those thinl&g of
       Raudi gained proininelice as a dehunker of the para-                                                     droppiiig out of school.
normal claim aiid supernatural events, His 1956 "Genius
Awi-d" li-om the John D. Cailierine 7 '\,lac.ktliilr Found-
ation recognized his \<-oi.l<   inrestigating claims of supel..
natural powel-s aiid exposing n.       evangelists and "psychics."
1Iuch of his research involi~es     That Randi describes as " o w
apparcntlv limitless capacin- for self-delusion.'
       Randi has rvritten extensil-ely on the history and
nature of magic, including definitiw biographies of Nostsa-
damus aiid Houdini. His ~voi.1~ s tlie subject of a 1993 PBS
.Yam program. "Secrets of the Ps~-cliic~.''      xliich dealt with
his investigations of self-pi-oclainied psychic Uri Gellei- and
various healing claims made b y scientists in Rusia.
       Raiidi has addressed many international organizations
and has taughr a t NeiiI'orl; Uiiivei-sih~    and NeTv Jersey's
Brookdale Communin College. He was [lie 19S-1 Regents
Lecrurer at UCL.1. He conducts an annual course for the
Attorney General's Office in Florida on charity scams and
foslune-telling. H e is a fouiidiiig relloli of the Committee
for the Scientific Investigation of Claiins of the Paraiiorinal.
                                                                                                                Slzowms features Willinaoia
                                                                                                                Di-. Tiilliain H. T2lllimon was the speaker foi- the 1993
       Awards and citation5 include the Distinguished Sei-.
                                                                                                       Lectures in the Christian Religion. Dean of rhe
vice l i r a r d from the Zlnerican Humanist Associarioii; the
                                                                                                                Chapel and professor of Christian hlinisti? a t D u k e Unii-ei--
Gold Medal of the L-iii\ei-sitTof Glient; Belgium; aiid the
                                                                                                                si?, he examined the seismic shift that has occurred foor
National Consumer Service ,Award froin the Natioiial Couii-
                                                                                                                mainline Protestant Christians Tiithin the last few decades.
cil .Against Health F r a u d Randi also I-eceived a Special Fel-
                                                                                                                       T~illimon,  pastor of United Methodist congregations
loivsliip from rhe Academy of Magical A Land Sciences.
                                                                                                                in Georgia and South Carolina. looked at xihat it means to
                                                                                                                be a Christian in these post-modern h i e s .
                                                                                                                       He is the author of thii-tT-fire books; his l'lbrship as
Students catch political bug                                                                                    Pasioral Coreiias selected as one oftlie ten niost useful
Studeiirs are evidently catching the political iii-us within                                                    books for pasioi-s in 1979 by the .Academy of Parish Clergy
uni\~ersityclassrooms. Several current and former L-of I                                                        His Piiil,ii RCYOIII-CP week1)- b- o x r 8,000
                                                                                                                                     is used         !              pastors.
students of Stcvr Graham were involved last setnesies i n                                                              The Sho~vei-s  Lectures arc made possible through the
local government and polirics. Susan McDonald intei-lied                                                        generosity of the late Bishop J.Baliner Shovers; whose gift
rot- the Senate Democratic Caucus in the Indiana Geiieral                                                       established tlie annual lecture series in 19G2. I _
Facultji in the media                                                      Holly Garshaw was named OuL?tandiiig Club Secretary, and
                                                                           Ryan Peterson receiT-ed the first-year Circle K'er of the Y a
Pi-esidenr G. Benjamin Lantz, Jr. xias quoted i n the .\iitionnl
                                                                           .&war-d,Indiana Dish-ict; Sourheast Di~ision. Tlie Cii-cle of
Ii~iiii~~about Indiana Senator Richard Lugar's presidential
                                                                           Senice .iTrard was pi-eseniecl to Matt Donovan, Annual
candidac):; Steve Graham (Histoi:.) \vas quoted by 1:W
                                                                           Giving, for suppoi-I of tlie cluh. ;
 Todq on the same topic. . . . The C h i s l i m Srieiic,
quoted Rob Gobetz (Cominunicatioiis) about r h
hioli t e c h n o l o F 011 network news. . . . T h e Iiidrniiuj~ohs
     7 used T'ictoria Bedford ( P s ~ - c h o l oas ) soui.ce for a
                                                                           Kellogg TWhiters Series
story on sibling relationship            . The 1"Oim o Ammim spoke
                                                       f                   sfieakeis set for 1995-96
                                                                             I                          "
with David Andersoii (Histoi?) fool- the East -\sia Network                The second edition of the Keilogg T\-rirers Series again
concerning his research 011 Jimiaiii's !dy Lai massacre. . . .             features four significant writers who nil1 S ] J C d < on campus:
Steve Maple (Business) \vas iiiteinieiiecl by I'.S. Z                              David Bottoms imii the I Y a l t IYliitman Award foi his
 1l.b~IdRei,o,-t about I a h o T unions. . . . The iiorcls of David        first book, Shuoiing Rots oi the Bib6 C o i i i i t j Dump. I l i i pnetry
Wantz [Ps\cliolog) appeared in tlie HoiisioTi CIiio?iiclr on               collections includc 111 N LHniii .Yori,~tli             oJDn~iiosciisand his
social behaviol- surroiinding SccretaiT's Day, and again in                latest, ?,-inormi Heort,r: .\en; o n d , S d n i t ~ Potwir. I-Ic has also
the Chronicle on boss boredoin and irorker nior-ale. TVantz                T\ritien nvo novels, ~ 4 , i Cold Jorclnii and Eoiter ll~eekriid.
\vas quoted by The Sintr (of South Caroliiia) about the role                       Tim O'Biien ivon the Coopei- Prize of t h e Society or
of politeness and respcct in socien~. !       I                            Anici-icaii Histot-ians for I j i l h i ~   Lokr uJtiie llbods, naincd by
                                                                            Time as the bcst fiction of 1994. His novel Going oJei- Coceiciio
                                                                           ~ 3 1 rhe Narioniil Book .Aimid; 7 % 7%riigs Tliq CNI-IIPIJ
                                                                                  1                                              ~
                                                                           eai-lied the Chicugo Pi6iiire:~         Heal-tlanrl Airarcl. tlie llelcliei
                                                                           .Aii-ai-cI;ancl the PI-ir de hleillcur Livre Etranger axmi-d.
                                                                                   Nancy Schoenberger \ion the Dcvins                            €1-oin the
                                                                           LTniversitv or Rlissont-i Pi-ess f.ur lier~          pocri-y collectioii Gill o i l
                                                                                                                                         f.iIiii t
                                                                            n 11hitc Poi-rli. Her other collecrion is Tlir T l ~ c e ~ i:i ~                 i
                                                                           Douglilcl: She co-lvi-ote the 1-eceiii l)iog~-apliy Tolimii JoI    A
                                                                            Gi>iiiiis: The Lije oiid 33iiir.s n/O.\ir!r~
                                                                                   M a r y Fell it011 tlie K;itional i'oetir- Sri-iei award Sor
                                                                           hei- poetry collecrion The Persi.iieiirr ?/.llrwo,;l. Her other
                                                                           collecrioii is Thi, 7i-iu,igli~Fire.      She h a s served as I'oeti-y
                                                                           Editor for ihe IVi-iters' Centel of Iiidianapolis magazine.
                                                                            Tiii'F(yiiig Is!mid. She teaches at Indiana L-ni\eisit\-Easr.
                                                                                   i.Er thi, Fiiir ;ii-l.i Ccileiidiir o i i /hi, hock i o n i ' i ~ / o rdoim., a *

                                                                            LTf Ipoets in Readoff
                                                                           For tlie iecoiid comecutkc year, L- or1 poet.? haye i1-011 tvo
                                                                           of tlic top three prizes i n the College Poctr: RcadoK a coli-
                                                                           lesi sponsoi-cd by the IVi-itei-s'Center of Indianapolis h a t
 -                                                                         drew coinpethi-s fi-om Builer. ICPCI, and llariaii Collcgc.
                                                                                     J e m i Clarkson, a seiiioi- English and art niajor who iz

The speech ~ e a n took part in the Sational Forensics
Aisociation Toiir-namenr a t Eastei-n Ilichigan Univeisiiy.                ~ 4 r 'Zdiior for Eichiiigi, ~ v o n
                                                                                  t                            first prize Sol-the second year in
conipeting in Diiision I because of their large n~unber-         of        a i n x i . Joe Gianotti. a sciiior English a n d histot-),iiiajoi nlio
entries. They finished t\venty-se\ e11111 natiom~-icle,    t\velftli i n   is cdiror of Eirhiiig7. \van rhird pi-ire. (Last :;cai-. Deborah
the chision. (Last yeat- the team placed fourth in Dil-ision               E n n s of C o i l \io11second p r i in the compciitioii.) i;
11.) Studcnts pal-ticipating n w e Candace T\Clls, . m -Goss.
llelisa U r a c h t ; Mike Sal-grnt. Caiey Craig, \leiisha
Hemphill, Dan Sirlink, Ti-oy llcXa11, Ryan Kedmon, a n d
Shai-iq Siddiqiii. .Audrey Cuiiningliam is faculty spoiimi-.         -

Circle K Club domiiaates
district awards again
Tlie Univeinity of Indianapolis Circle I< Club c a p t ~ ~ i - c d
inaiiv of the District Ailvarckgiven by the Iiieliana District
Circle IC at the district convention, and rhree o f t h e club's
1L39M.i ~vci-celecied to districi posts foi 1993-96.
      The club received rlic Gold Divirion :ichieveinent
-4ivai-dand the Single Service . i ~ a r d Thei- also @tied
recognitioii Tor one of the cosponwrs, the &ranis Club of
Soiith Indianapolis. f i "Outstanding I h a n i s Spoiisoi-sliip."
      The club saw their iifili m e m b e r since 1991 clecrecl
District Circle I< Governor: Katie Polk, ~ v h o also inducted
into rhe Society of Distinguished Collegians and honored
with a Distinguished Club President .iirai-d. Lisa Carter
received the Oulirancling Club Vice Prcsidenr .%ward.Tras
inducted into the Society ofDistiiiguished Collegians. ancl
 is elected Indiana District, Souilieasr Didsioii Lt. Governon

Jennifer Wright receiyed the Outstanding Club Ti-easui-er
~47vai-dand uas elecrcd Iiicliaiia Disti-ict Circle I< Ti-easuren
Students visit Ivory Coast                                                Social Science .&sociation annual meeting in Api-il. DI-. Lin
                                                                          also chaired a social studies session at rlie conference.
Several students joined Professor Sick Koudou of the
School of Business on a trip to the 1vo1-yCoast in hla)~.                 John McIhried, Psychology, and his ivife, Susaii; macle a
       The travelers arrived in .ibidjan. the capiial. then               presentation a t the annual conference of the Indiana
embarl~ed I'arnoussoulwo to visit "Our Lady of Peace,"
             for                                                          chapter of the National hsociatioii of Social T'ihi-kei-s.
the woi-Id's lasgesi Catholic basilica, They toured a rracli-             Their prescntation--"Tliis ICid is Driving \ l e Craz$"-dealt
tioiial restile cornpin) in Bouake and lvatchecl the pi-epara-            iiith Aiteniion Deficit Hyperactiiit\ Disorder interr-entions,
tion of fine prinis. Students i r e r e able to join in nicerings
and ivosloliops with local educators and po1itici:ins. L                  Gregory A. Reinhardt, Social Sciences, announced that the
                                                                          National Science Foundation h a s assigned rlie Llnivet-sityof
                                                                          Indiaiiapolis and B 7 i i llaivr College the masiniuin S10,OOO
Facu ltj r-esearclaing                                                    sitpplement to the existing XSF research gr-ant for ".&-chae-
                                                                          ologv o f the Korlli -\laska Coasi" (Porii~o,Januar\. The
traveling, serving                                                        U of I recipients are R>vaii l'ererson, senior; and incoining
Karla Backer, Nursing. p e s e n t e d "The Effect oiTeaclier             freshman Iklly Gutliridge. Reinhardt gave a presentation at
Aclvocatecl Concept Attainment L-pon Student Subsequent                   the annual meeting of the ~Alaska     Antliropological .Associa-
Learning of Cognitive and Ps\chomotor Ynrsing Skills" a t                 cion, "Changing \isual h a g - e s of 'The Indian' in 19th- and
titm confei-ences. and presenred he]- iresearch at the Lambda             70tIi-CentuiT Amei.ica."
E p d o n chaptei- of Sigma Tliera Tau spring program and at
                                                                          AMartha     Sparks, Nursing, presented two
Si. Louis L-niversin's a n n u a l niirse educator coiifeerence.
                                                                          Continuing Education ofierings: "IHome
T'ictoria Bedford. Psychology, and Dianna Cooper ' S i                    Health Cai-e---\ssessmeiit~ Patient Cai-e,
c o a u ~ h o r e d paper "Sibling Caregiving ill Earli Child-
                  the                                                     Docunieiitation" in Vincennes and
lioocl: Cognitive and Socioeconomic Inflnences,"pimseiited                "Comprehensive Geriatric .&~sessment"
a t the biennial meetings of the Society for Research in                  in l e r i e Haute. She chairs the ~ h - e a
Child Developineni. Bedford was the invited cliscussaiii oil              Council on .Aging and is oil the ISNA
the symposi~um"Sibling Rclatioiis in Late Adolescence and                 Disirict 16 board.
Earlv .iiIlulrhood." Her Hniidbook ?f-lgiilg mid 1/11, F o ~ n i ( ~ :
                                                                          Steve Spicldemire, Physics and Ear&
cocdiccd iq~ith     Rosemain Blirsrner, has been published 11:.
                                                                          Sciences, served as site chaii-man ~ d i e n
GI-rrnnood Press. (Bedfoord coaiithoscd the prcfiice and
                                                                          dic depai-tment hosted the aniiual spi-iiig
the iisst cliapici~,                Cliapier 1 I).)
                      and ~ v r o t e
                                                                          nieedng of the lndiniia Section of the
Jo .4nn Domb, Mnsic, recently chaii-ccl the iisitarioii ream              ~Anierican                 of
                                                                                       ~Lwxiatioii Physics Teachers
                                                                          011 campus recently. Spicklemire is
firom a Sational issociation of Schools of Milsic accrcdim
tion visit to George Fox College iii X e i h e i - g , Oregon.            ciii-i-eiitrreasurer aiid a past president.
                                                                          Ed Vondrak, also a past president,
Beth Domnholdt, Physical Therapy d e a n rcceived the                     chaired one of i l i e p a p x sessioiis.
France< I k s t n ~ ni x x c i . the higliesi honos besto~cci rhe
Indiana Chapicr. .kiiericaii Pliysical Thei-ap!. -\ssociaiioii.           Michelle Stonehnrner, Modern
Slie p~-esentecl    "B.ilancc a n d Rising St]-ategiesof Elderly          Lanpages: and Beth Kiggins, Com-
Individuals ivitli Belorr-I<iice .knpumtions." foor the lnterna-          puter Services, iiict iiitli Shclb!\illc
tioiial Socici)~ Proslliriics and Orihotics meetiiig in
                   lor                                                    Nigh School studenis a n d ilieir ieaclier
\Iell~ouriic,    .4ustralia. The paper as based on research she           i n oi-der to demonstrate Intesnei and
did in cooperation with the physical iliesap) cicpai-tnient a i           T\orldTfide TVeh hookups to v a, .' lolls

TCisliard l\lcmorial Hocpiial and in conjunction i d i T OS 1             locations in France and in otlier-
PT ~ > n o g ~gimclluares Steplianie Pipe,- kcll)~.
                  ~un                                  .&iita Erh         firancophone locations.
Biiimell. Jticl!. Rainus Choii-ill?, ancl Jennifer Siei.i.arr Seals.
                                                                          Marie Theobald. School of Edncation,
Andy Fischer, a '$14 ari alumnus and acting gallei-!. director            recently seiT-eci as a state Board of
foor ihc Cliristel DeNaan Center h r t Gallei-y. cesvrd a s arrist-       Esaminers member of the National
in-srsirlence in Julie for ilie Jay County . i n s Council i n            (~:ouncilfor ihe .icci~editation Tee;lclier
Poinland. I n d . I3c taught pi-intiiiaking aiid mixecl-media.            Educaiion (NC-\TE) team at Saiini WJn-of-the-TYoods
                                                                          College in Terre Haute. Slie pi-esenied "Integi-ating Tecli-
Stephen Graham, History and Political Science, p~-esented                 nolqg in Teacher Educarion" ar t h e Satioiial Educational
a pape~-, Sei,. Pal-adigm for . h e r i c a n PI-oiesiaitism:             Comp~~ting   Conierence.
E. Sianle\~Jones ilic liiiigciom of God." at the annual
ineeiing of thc .imerican Sociei) of Church Hisioi-y.                     Robert I'eernon. Social Sciences: hac1 his s)~llabush i . the
                                                                          course ".iclminiitratio~ior Social Agencies." accepted for i i i -
Christine 13. Gnyonneau, Director of Public Services,                     cliision iii ilie Unii~ersit)~ San F-rancisco's SoiiproGt h h i -
Krannert Memorial Library>way voted prrsidenr-elect of                    ageiiic~it Course Svllahi Collection. 1 0 b e published this fall.
Indiana Online Uscr CTroupinformaiion specialists whose
                                                                          . ai:.
                                                                          hi. uilc     by David IVantz, Counseling Center and Psychol-
pi-inial-yniissioii is IO inioi-m professioiials of nex. Iihl-aiT
technologies. I-Ier term ruiis fi-omJ u n e 1995 to hlay 1997.            ogy, "Teaching Counhelor Ti-ainccs ii Divcrgent vs. a Coiivei..
                                                                          gent Nypoiliesis~FormarioiiS t r a i e c , " 1.i.a~p ~ ~ h l i s l i e d t h e
Sue I<nlm, Nursing, ha> been chosen a progl-ani e\alu;lror                Sep.-Oct. l W 4 issiie o f j i i i n i n i o/Coii?i.
                 for rlie Sational I~eagiic Sursing.
Sot- acci-ediration                       of
                                                                          John R. Il'immer, President's Office, served as a session
Phylis Laii Lin, Social Sciences, was keynote speaker a t h e             chair in a irecriit 1.iIly Endowneiit Corisnltaiion conducied
Satioiial Confeerencr o n I-arnil) Relations a n d Managenient            b ) ~ Religion Dii-ision to evaliiatr its Theological Educa-
in Taiiraii .ind lectured ar the National Chcngchi Ciiiversiiy.           tion and Spiritual Formation initiati\~e.   \\.immer xvas named
Her article: "iairiil) Reconstruct: Remarriage and Step                   b y ilie Liidoa-menr as chief ci-aluaror for the Project 011
Family," appeal-ed in ihc lior/d,/oi,ij iinl Il;rkl>. S h e pi-eseiited   Religion and Urban Culture. condnctcci b) the POLIS
a papci- on "Careei. Coiitiiigcncies o f l b u n g Femalc Prosti-         Reseal-cli Centel- at IUPUI. He will coordinate an asscss-
tutes in Taivxn: . I're1imina1-y ~A~i;ilysis" t h e TYestern
                   i                            ai                        iiieiit ream of a dozen scholai-s a n d religious leaders. ?
               Greyhounds bring home
                                                          me11's pI-ogram 1 sturlent-
                                                                              '                              S a u u n a l Tooun-niimcntin
                                                          athlctcs \Vh" ills" calmed 1hr                     i i k m . S i i n t h Camlina. in >lay.
I "
      ...._,   in t h e I4yeai- history oi'rhe
                                                          largcir nurnbci of i c a d r i n i r               The appeaimnce marks the
               nvdrd, the Unil ernit? of
                                                          .&I-Coniercncc an.ards."                           eighth cuiiseciitive > e a ic o x 1 1   ~
               Indianapnlis is the !).inner nf
                                                                                                             Ken Partridge has t a l m i his
               l l l C Great L a l E Tallcy Con-
                                                                                                             team 01. an indivirlual to h e
               rcrcnCc                 T ~ ~ ~        ~             I

                                                                        ~   ~   .
                                                                                                             Nalinnais. l . h C 1Yrh-I-ankccl
               ai+-ai-cIdto t h e institution             win                   ~~~~~~

                                                                                                             Grc\ll"unds S C t ; school I
               that earns t h e most points in            Coach Jerry England's i n c i s                    record with 1411 yictol-iei
               the 11 GLTC nicii's a n d                  a n d wxncIi's track t t a m s                     againit 41 loiscs a n d o n c tie.
               wonicn'i sports. Indianapolis              camr homa with n i o                               1.11~                                against
                                                                                                                      I-lo,incls' I . C ~ O I . I ~
               romllccl 77 points, bcsring                indi\iclual championships a t                      SC.L.1 11 oppoiirion was 75.8,
               Sauthcl-n Indiana (74) for                 tlic NC-11 I1 S a t i o n a l i on                wliilr tlic Indy n i a r h i t a 5 4 4
               fi*-st place. Only foru- G 1 \ Z           \lav 2 B 2 S in Emporia.                           29-1n NCLA Division I
               schools h a w won the aaarcl:              I<ansas, I5igland ha%n o v                         coinprtitioii. Thc Houncl~
               Bellarniine ( 2 ) . Levis ( 9 ) .          pmduci-d nine N C L i I1                           carnccl six inrirational tidcs
               S o u t h r m Inr1,ana ( 2 ) . a n d       iiariunal clmnpions and 37                         h i s season. hclping t l i ~ n i
               Indianapolis (1).                          \-Cki 11 .UI-~hnrricans his         in             I1ecome 1he number one seed
                      Inclianapolii won iri o n h         imprcsiix 2 k e a r tenure.                        111 \-C:LI IT Disn-ict n            :
               1994.95 C.L\'C rhnmpionship                Thr l'iG1 U of I g r a d u a t t was                    -\I1 five r e ~ i i l a in the L ~ l
               In m&s tennis. L- of1 placed               pl-C"nLCd         ,rill1 t h t Track and           IlneLq' I I C I ~ Cun~llL.rcl~is?,nen:
               icroiid in rhc GLTC i n nien'i             Ficlcl C a a r h c i .hsrociarian                 junior Chad Hilderbrand at
               golf and 13-oineii'stcnnis:                Diitinguishccl Service i ~ a r d                   #I (75.38          average).junior
               rhird in iioineii's bail;ctball:           a t the Sationals,                                 'Ira+ Sheets (T6.4lj).jumioi~
               fourth i n 1ncn.s basl;atball.                  Thrcc-rim? UI-.hncrican                      Jason Christ? ( T i i . S O ) , and
               11,611'5 c1-ossc o u n r l ~a n d          Brian Evans m a d r thc ihird                      mplii Bobby Delapl.ang-e
               softball; fifth in ~ionicii'i              timc a cliarin as he won t h c                      ( T i . 5 7 ) and Kensey Snider
               cross rounti? and inen's                   discus c ~ c nby m i i n d wit11 a
                                                                                t                             ( T S . 2 6 ) . l-lilderlxancl, C I i n ~ ~ y ,
               socccr; sisth in ~ollc)-ball:n d  a        tlirow of 164'6.                                   a n d Sheet? earned All-GL\-(:;
               ni-d for sal-enth in bascball.                 Joining Lmns a i ii rhrac-                     honors in 19949.i.
                                                          timc UI-.hntrican is senior
                                                          ?Joel TVatts. ,rho p l m d
                                                          roui-th i n thc hammer t h r o ~ ~
                                                           (177.8).Junior 9ntliony
                                                          Hihbs liecanic an All-                            Coach Joe Gentry'?in en'^
                                                          -\mel-ican for rhc sccond                         tcnnii team made i i "one for
                                                          consecutive yeal-a.itl1 an                        the thumb" widi 115 tiirli
                                                          eighth-place finish in the                        straight G1.K cliampion~liip.
                                                          steeplechase ( 9 : 2 2 , . 1 T ~ ,~ 1 i 1 l e
                                                                                              ~             i.iinnins the 1995 ~ U L ~ ~ ~ ~ I I I L - I I L
                                                          jopli Rod Coleman carned                          a! ihe Indianapolis Tennis
                                                          - U i n c r i c a honors for the                  Cenics in .\pril. The Indy
                                                          first timc by placing icienth                     nrtrcrs I l C C a l n C j l l i t the
                                                          in tlic l o n g j u m p ( 2 3 ' 6 314).           second L- os I team LO record
                                                          Coleman also finishcd 11th i             n        live straight GL\.C tillcs i n
                                                          rhc rripltjump ( 4 7 ' i 1 / 4 ) ,                t h c l i - v c a r history of t h e
                                                          while sophomore Andy                              confcrencc, Thc tcnnii
                                                          Ricbardson,just missed i l l -                    Hounds alia became the
                                                          inicrica rcrognition,                             i c ~ ~ n GLYC rcam among
                                                          finishing ninth in r h e shot                     all 11 ronfcrcnrc sports 10
                                                          put (5.5'9). a t r a m , the
                                                                             -Is                            registcr fivc cnnsecurirc
                                                          Hounds finished i a tic for   n                   GL\'C ritlei. 1.1 is now r i d
                                                          15th in thc 46-tcam ficld.                        with Bcllarminc for t h c most
                                                               On 1he ,,.on,e,1'5 side,                     GL\'C men's tennis champ-
                  Inclianapolii had 20                    senior Vijitba Amaraselcara                       ion4iips overall wirh b e ~ e n
               itudcnr-athlctcs cain All-                 reliecited as \-C:U T           I                      Tlie four seniois on he
               GLTC l ~ n n o r s1.l-irh53
                                 .                        champion in tlicjavdin                            m d s trnnis team made their
               itudcnt-arhletes m i n e d LO              winning h o m ?l/ertwirh a n                      final clay oicollegiatc
               GL\'C .ill-~Academic      Teams.           rifort or isi.?.s                 ~    ~      I      ~         ~        ~
                                                                                                            competition a meniorablc        ~     ~ ~       ~   -   ~
                   The -2l-Spoi-ti TI-ophy vas            Allison Tindall inadc h c r                       onc. roinptring in the GLTC
               Ixe.jented io athletic director            icraiicl conrecutiw u-ip to t h c                 finals in t h c morning lxfnl-c
               D n Dave Iluffinan and i ~ u l n           Nationals, finishing 10th in                      going on to mnunenccinent
               athlc~ic   rcpresenrati, e Dr.             thc shot put (43'10) and 11th                     ccrcinonics that aftcrnoon
               Ken Borden May 23 in                       in t h t discus (126.4). The                           Scnmr-rJamie Pheifer,
               Iienosha, lYi?consin                       Lady Grerhounds ticd for                          Blaine Steimel, Shane Steimel,
                   '-I'm really p""d of the               2 l i t in r l i e 4ZI-team m e t .               and Stan \Villdson finished
               effort and performance uf                                                                    tlicir collcgc carccrs with four
               0111. student-arhletes and                                                                   team GL\'C tiilci a n d s c ~ c n
               L O ~ C ~ C S said Huffman.                                                                  individual coiilcrcncc ci-mms:
                             , "

               "Thi?is par~icularl)     sarisfying
                                                                                         bi                 all four ea*-nca-\cadrmic 111-
                                                          Tlie m e n s golf team finished                   GL1.C accolade? for IhI-ee
               since i t w a s achie, ed m t h
               ,~cll-I-"l,nded wOIne11's and               15th in the S C . U Di\ision TI                  mniccuriw ycars. I'heifel-
from lllinoii. I n 1988, Cascy         tlie Hounds i n liiis ( 5 3 ,                                                      1941. was declared missing i n
became :lie only Iiidianapolis         homc runs (5), RBI (51).                                                           action as a pilot during \2'orld
woiiieii's iiiiiiier ever to win       slugging percentage (.>OS),                                                        TVar 11. and 1is:rd as deceased
                                                                                   Yarional Tiomen's Golf
thi. GL\-C Mcc:. Shr record-           and s:olm bases (11 1 . l i e                                                      i n 1943. The m i a r d is g i x n
                                                                                   Championships \lay 8-10 a t
ed a n irnpi-csmr duoblr tha:          b d l t r d ,303 :his season                                                       for leaduship abilitics, sclf
                                                                                   the Links Golf Club in 1 - e ~
season by also winning ihc                                                                                                control. coopera:ioii, and
                                                                                   Pa1es:inc. I n d . Larry Bledsoe.
ILittle State \ l e e r . Case) won                                                                                       eihical charartcr. Steimel lias
                                                                                   i~omeii'sgolf coach. served ai
anoilier I.i:lle S:ate title in                                                                                           carncil UI-GLYC honors in
                                                                                   :he toiirnamei11 direcior. T h e
the 1989 track iiiee:, iini?liing                                                                                         110th SOCCCI and imnis,
                                       Coach Sue TYilley'r Lady                    top six teams flom XC-L-I
hcr carcer ,iiIh l h C irhool                                                                                             receiving -\cademic -411-GLT'C
                                       c.ic).li"n,Kl sufrI,all Leal11              Ilix~isirini and I11 plus
rccord in i h c 5,000 i n e t e r ~                                                                                       rrcognition as ~ v c l l .
                                       finished tlie '95 campaign                  iiidii.iduals comprised r h r i 8 -
(18:08.401 and ianking :hiin3
                                       iiith a 27-17 rrrord, rqnalling             pla)er field. Senior hfichelle
i n ilie 3.000 (10:47.3f)) a n d
                                       ilie school record-to:al of the             Swing and soph Andrea
                                       1991 a n d 1993 sqL1ndi.i.TI,?              Creed repixsenled
                                       Lady Greiliound5 finished                   L~OS 1. Thc Dh-ision I1
                                       fonrrh in rile GL1.C r o ~ n i -            championship was lion by
                                       aiiieiii aster fighting their ivay          I.on,m>~""dCallcgc [T.A],
Junior basrhall \nP         Jim        ihrough :he loser's bracket.                ivhile the Division 111
Cromell signed a pro conlliicl                         L-I
                                             FULK player? were                     cliampionship was won by
wi:h :lit Clevtland Indians            sclrrtrd t o the lW5 ?J-GL\-C               Meiliodiil College [IC]
;din being selected iii :he            Tea~n.      Jimior centertielder
Juiie major league d r a f t . The     A m y Shieter is i h c lone
big lefry pos:ed a 5-5 i ~ e c o ~ l   repeat selection from the                   ~~~~~        ~~~~~~~

uirh a ?,83 ERA. s c i w               I994 All-GLYC t e a m The
                                                                                   Standout basketball players
romplr1e garnrs and :wo                19% Indi) \n'P led rhe G L \ ~ C
                                                                                   hlelissa Graham and Perrell
shutouts (Including a no-              in 1iit:ing (.413) and doubles
                                                                                   Liicas arc t h e 199495 D . r
 liiitci- YS. Btllarminc) a i the       (Is),a n d rankrcl third in llie
                                                                                   Robert Brookcr Fmnalt and
 Hounds' acc this seasmi. The          lcaguc in stolen hases (19).
                                                                                   xiale - \ ~ I or tilc ~yCcar.
                                                                                                     ~ I     ~ ~ ~
 6':l CI-o,vcll. ,(.I10 ,cas second-   Scnior shortstop Tarnip
                                                                                   Tlie hoopstei~s C T C relerttcl
 t r a m :\lI-GL\C x i s :bird 1x1     Linton earned ~AIl-C.LYC
                                                                                   by a vote of ilie coaches. xiirli
 t h e GI1% and 2411, i n SLL4         lionors h - h r d :imc wi:h
                                                        i :he
                                                                                   tlir air;irds preseenied a i i h c
 I1 in sirilieoiit~ nine
                      per              some impl-ersive numlicrs.
                                                                                   Spring .Atlileric H:lffct. The
 inninSs (10.1) wi:h 72 R'i i n        Linton was third i n die GL\'C
                                                                                   m w d s are named for Prof-
 1 4 113 innings. Cro~vcll
   5                                   in RBI ( 3 0 ) ,ticd for s e ~ n t h
                                                                                   essor Emeritus Dr.    Robert
 earncd a complc~c-gami-               in h o m c imns ( 2 ) , and 10th i    n
                                                                                   Brooker. ~ d i has b e r n
victoi? in t h c Houncli'              5rolcn 1,asci (12)
                                                                                   associated vir11 of I since
 tclciiied 4 3 victoi? ovcr                 Junior pitcher Tasha Lex&
                                                                                   19.50 ai pror~cssor   alia
 Butlrr I l a r i h 22.                and soph catcher Jen Tl'atrous
                                                                                   facul? atlileiic representativi
   Junioi. sccaiid baseman             are first-timc V1-GLTC
                                                                                   for thc last 90 TcalE of h i 5 Snll-
I k m y Edwards i(-ris nanicil to      se1ar:iuns for tlie Lad)
                                                                                    timc t m i i i c .
:hc UI-GL\-C first team afrcr          Grr~houmcls.          Lewis \+asioaril1
                                                                                       Graham led thr Lady
leading coach Gary Thuglit's           in h e GLT'C in strikeou:q pel-
                                                                                   Grc~1,ouniibaskatball :ea111
Gi-eyhounds in runi (41).              SCTCII innings (1.90),        sixth 111
                                                                                   ro iis second NLLA Dilision
doubles (12). triplcs ( 4 ) .          winning p c r c c n u g e (14.7,
                                                                                   11 Tounn~amcntappeainnce in
~ ~ a l ( 3s4 ) , a i bats (175)
         k                             ,667) and cighrh in ERA
                                                                                   iliree seawns in lClFl4-95. .4
games pla)erl (3.5)and games            ( 1 . i T ) . \\airous tied for ninth
                                                                                   two-time ~ e a m      >I\?.Graham
i:al-iecI (5.3). Thc diminuti\-e       i n t h c GLT'C i n hiiting ( . 3 T G ) ,
                                                                                   earned iirscteam -UI-GLYC
Eclirards finished iccond on           adding a teamhigh 16 walks.
                                                                                   and first-team AI-Great Lakes
                                                                                   Region accolades. The srhvol
                                                                                   allhime lcader i n assist\ (593)
                                                                                   and s:eals ( 3 3 5 ) se: an SC-LI
                                                                                   I1 rccord by hitting 45 consec-
                                                                                   utiw fix? tIi1m1~si n a 10-gamc
                                                                                   span i n t h c 1994-95season.
                                                                                        Locab has the distinction
                                                                                   of earning Ll of I '.>Pale
                                                                                   .Arhletc of the Year" lionors
                                                                                   for tlie srcoiid cotisecu:h.e
                                                                                   year. T h r smuorlijiinioi. won
                                                                                    thr GL7.C scoring :itle in
                                                                                    199495 (21 . O ) , finishing ihird
                                                                                   ill league "PlaYer os t l l C \'car"
                                                                                   balloting. The tlirre-year
                                                                                   s:iirtcr rarned f i n - t e a m All-
                                                                                   GL\'C a n d ill-Grcat Lakes
                                                                                   Kegion honors ihii scason,
                                                                                   becomingjust the iixih
                                                                                    C.,eylronnd L be sclccted
                                                                                   first-teani AII-GI.\.C i n the
                                                                                    17 years of ilic conference!
                                                                                        Senior :ennii and socccr
                                                                                   itandout Blaine Steiinel is h e
                                                                                    1994-95 rcripien: of :lie
                                                                                   \Valtcr Brcnncman
                                                                                   Spoi-tsni:msliip A v a d. The
                                                                                   Brtnnamnn award is named
                                                                                   for the itudenl-atlileie ~ 1 1 0
                                                                                   ~ r a d u a t c crrom L- o f 1 111
universiq; tui-11s out. The alumni of the universi? are a
testirnoiy to rhe success of oiir mission.
         If a school is accomplishing the nco henclimarl~s
above. then other btudents and their p i ~ - e n t srecognizing                ,
:he value of education one receives a: the L ofI: will be                l
attracted to O U I ~~'a! "doing edtication." Record rni-oll-
inenis over rlic pasr seven years-in tlie Pace of a iiatioiial
shoxage of students entering college-i\-ould suggest t h a t
tlie university has indeed inade its point to the people ~r11o
count most: the student m a l - k e t ri'e serve.
         Finall:; a university c a n dernonsrraie pi-01x1-sieliard-
ship by staying abreast of the consmitly changing needs of
its ciistoinei-s;the students, and hy i-emaining flexible
enough to ensure relevant. top-qualit? higher education.
- I d ~ a n c e s techno lo^. the creative delii-el? of education,
and customer-based responsivenos have 1-esultecl in chal-
1engt.s for higher educa:ion greaier t h a n a t a n y oilier time
i n .Amel-ica's history. The L-niversity of Indianapolis is
meeting tliose challenges. wiih tlie guidance of a strong
Board of TI-ustees,astute managemeni OS iu prograins and
assets by the administration. and a facu1:y uncommonly
talented and dedicated to i t r students' growth.
         This year more t h a n 3,000 alumni and fiiencls icill
contril~ure           more than S3 inillion in tax-deductible gifis to
the university. . s a result. new learning and culmral facili-
ties such as the Chi-istel DeIlaan Fine ~ b i s                          Center- can be
built on 0111- campus for use by sruclents; facult?, s d f .
alinnni. and the general public. Throtigli ni;ijoi- planned
gifis of wills, bequest5, ti-Lists, aiid ~ i ~ i i v e i ~ s i t ~ - r l e s i g ~ i a t e ~ I
insurance insrruments. OUT eiidoiirnen-ilie bedrock of
financial 5~abiliiy any independent college or univci--
sity-has groii'n Sroin a little oxl- S3 Inillioii i n 1980 tic S30
million at :he close of fiscal year 1995.
         During the past yeai-, 241 of our students recei\-ed
53.026.301 in financial aid. tlie earnings firom scholarships
endoiced b y alumni and friends of the university. Many of
tliose students would no: Iiave been able to afford to attend
here if not Sol-            the prnei-osity of those donoi-\-and the
good ste~cardsl~ip the unix-erity communiry.
         .Uuinni aiid fiiends contributed indiiiduall\~                              anJ-ivIiei-e
from ij to 512.000 io tlie annual f u n d last year, gift5 used in
the annual operatioils of the university. The $1 2 million
receii-ed fi-om rliose donoi-s lielped to fund lihi-ai? acqiiisi-
tioiis, new adlances in technology studenr aid, and a
myriad of oilier needs at the univcrsit?.
         Gil-ing by our suppoi-ting constituents a t the unirersity
is essential. \\-e could not continue t o operate effectively
Tvithout that edge of excellence you pimvide. I n retiiin: we
owe !ou our very besr stea-ardship, to protcci your invest-
ineni in the institution This we pledge to continue. i i
-DI: Juiiies I-. Ri~unneinei- isDcnii/oi- Iiistitutionnl
ddoaiicciiieiit nt thr liiiuriritj o Iiidiniin/ioii.i, i-e,i/ionsibiE ii:itii
                                            i goorli,. po,~/iono/thr ' i ~ n i z w n i:i/iinds.
his s t [ ~ / l l o i - S ~ i i " - ~ i t i rii S                                      t~

It pays to invest in U o I
For a iiiinimum of Sj,000, a chaiitable gift annuity itill pi-oiide:
  a n income /'or i f r paid annually, serniannually~01- quarterly
  a guaranteed return o f t e n greater ihan money inarket rates
  (for example, a donor at age 7 5 earns 7 . i R )
  a n immediate charitable income tax dedtiction
  a chance to suppor: a university pi-ogram thai inierests yoti
  mernbersliip in the I. L\nd Esch Society.
The Office of Planned Giving xi11 be happy to send 1-ou a
personalized financial analysis that nil1 show you Iiow a
charitable gift annuity caii benefit both you and the univei--
sit?. Please contact Clyde D. Fjelds i n the O f f i c e ofPlanned
Giving a i 1400 East Hanna Avenue, Indianapolis, Indiana
46227-3697, (317) 788-3493
                  R e m i m : Clnss qf '66             h ePrincipal's Leadership                 Tim Simpson '92 has bcen
                  .i!m 3 I 7 / : w , 2. l!)fN>         Enrichmeni Proginm.                       electccl assistanr ~ I ~ C ~ S L I I - a1
                                                                                                 First Indiana Bank. He is also
               Dr. Richard A. Hughes '63.              Gary Greene '74 has w i t t c n           an adjiincL faculiy membei~ in
               professor of Religion at                a hool; r a l l c d Hem) Hoidoi           h e School of Business at the
               Lycoming College. has                   H u x ,471 ~ 4 m m m n Com]mw''           L-nixrii? of Indianapolis.
               Ttritren a h o o k 171. Rndinni         LVe, This book vi11 be
               .Shark o Dmiii, publiihecl by
                       f                               published and included in                 Jeff Narmore '95 hasjoined
               Peter Lang Publiding. l n r .           iiie Scarecrow series on S o r t h        Sherman & Co. I'nblic
                                                       ~Arneriiair                               Rclations ancl Ilarlccung as
               Pamela (Ormond) Anderson                                                          an account excruti\-e.
               '66 was elccied 11) ilie U.S.           Magician and female illusion-
               Conlcrcnce of \layon ar                 iit/impcrronamr Taylor
               presiclent 01 h e conference's
                             r                         Mastin '75 is the regional                Obituaries
               Employment a n d Training               \$inner of the Fruiropia
               Council. She is executive dir-          Sational Talent Challenge.                Howard R. Patlon '28 paised
               ector 01 ilic 1'I-ivaLe I n d u s i y   H e !mi1 ,5500 and die chance             away h l a r c h 4, 199.5.
               Council of Louisville and               to compete in the naiional
               Jefferson County.                       competition in Kev York                   Irene Jones '29 died Ifarch
                                                                                                 23. 1993. She had taught for
                                                          Eigimes                                44 ?ears unUi her retireinmi
                                                                                                 in 19T3. She v a s a charier
                   Rctmimz: CIrrss qf '70                 Remion: CInss of ' 0
                                                                                                 member of the Indiana
                   October 14. i995                       October i 4 , 1995
                                                                                                 Eva Cliapter oSVphi Chi
                   Reimim: Clnss q / 'i5                     Remimi: Clnss 01'55                 National Iionor Societ?.
                   Octobei- I?. 1995                         October 14, i995                    S h r lirld life nirmberihips
                                                                                                 in tlic , ma n d t l i ~Indiana
               John S. Loeber J . '73 h a s            Kwabena Ouusu-Del+ '82                    Rerired Teachers iisociarion.
               been pi-umuted IO cxcxiitiw             gracluared this spring with ail
               vice prrsidcnt in chargc 01             1i.n.florn til? IU SCIIOOI oi             Dorothy T o l d Taylor '34
               Commercial Banking's                    Medicine. Ne will he doing                passed airs? \?arch 3, 1995.
               Secured Financing Division a t          h i s residency in Family Medi-           She had been residing in
               ~     i nani~ B ~~ I E S & l i,d . ~
                           ~ill   I      ~~            cine a i ilie SI. Ilizabeih hled-
                                                       t                                         Yilleg-ox 111.
                                                       ical Center i n Dayton, Ohio.
               Stacy (Broim) Wadleigh '73, a                                                     Dolores Ferrer '36 died
               pi-incipal at Pagc High School          Timothy Motsinger '83 has                 I l a r c h 7. 1995. SlK had heen
               in .h-irona, bas l x c n named          bcen promoted  IO captain in
                                                                                                 a boold~ecper      until her r c t i r e ~
               o n r of the six most ouiitand-         Perry Tmmship by Marion                   ment i l l 1981. slll-iivol-s
               ing principals i n ~ A n i o n a
                                              1))      Count? SheriffJack Coiiey.                inclricle h e r sister. -\lice 1 . a ~
                                                                                                 horn. and brothers Joseph
                                                       Linda J. Shim1 '83 has been               and Imesto Ferrtr
                                                       promoted to senior lice preii-
                                                       d e n t and principal of COP              Tbc Reyerend Jefferson
                                                       semiis \lanagemmi Group.                  TViuston Henderson '38
                                                                                                 p a m d a r a ) hlay 3 , 19g3. H r
                                                                                                 rctired in 14RS a i a prolessor
                                                                                                 a t I'ayne Thcological semi-
                                                             Remion: Clnsa of 3 0
                                                                                                 n a r y iii l\ilberforce, Ohio.
                                                             0riobi-r~ i .I W
                                                                                                 Sinct 1986, he had bcen a n
                                                       Fred L. Sbinn '90 rcpl-erented            associate paitor a i Quimi
                                                       t l i c Cniveniiy of IiidianapoliP                   -N
                                                                                                 Cliaprl .!E C h u r c h in For-
                                                       at t h c ~4pril inaugural
                                                                      29                         esi P a r k He is nixed b? liii
                                                       ceremon) of Mcl<eiidree                   j d r , Francri; nvo daughters,
                                                       Collcgc'r n e i i presiidcni. Dr.         S!l\ia Iienderson and Gloria
                                                       Jarncs 21. Dennis. \ l o w ihan           =\lforci: a brother. Roscor: six
                                                        140 colleges ancl uniwimiiies            giandrliildren. ;and onc great-
                                                        took part in the r c l c b l - a ~ o n   ~'a"dc1lild.

                                                       Joseph \V. Lyon '91 h a s bccn            Jo Ann Ferldns '57 died Fell-
                                                       n a m c d a police officer w i i h        n ~ a r !12. She taught Sor 33
                                                       t h e Fori lf-ayne Police                 7rars until h i r rrriremcnt in
                                                       Ikpartmeiit.                              1990. Sht ,vas rl1c namesa1<c
                                                                                                 01 J o .kin Fcrlcins Marian
                                                       Andria L. Nine '92 has b r e n            Counn- Girls' Ithletc 01 h e   t
                                                       appointed a communications                Year award. Stirvivors include
                                                       sptrialist at t h c Indiana               her mother Lcnol-a \ h i e
                                                       Ban1,ri.i Associarion.                    H e r h i r e i t Fcrlcins and
                                                                                                 brother Gcorge Ferkini.
                                                       Pahicia Craig '92 ~ r n s listed in
                                                       h e Jani~ary  Iiidinnnpo1i.r Bmi-          Harold Max Banta '64 cliccl
                                                       >ii)i p ~ / w i n
                                                             f+          die "lfbmen              Fehruari 13, 19S3. Hc had
                                                       with Hcalthy Careers" seciion.             iaoglir in the Indianapulis
                                                       Shc is exccutivc vice presi-               Public Schools dild t h i
                                                       dent and chief operating                   Indiana Bo)i' School unril liis
                                                       olilcci a i Hendricks Commu-               relirrme,lr in 1962. I i r ,was
                                                       n i n Hoipiial.                            ;%Is0 a n . k n n v Y C t C l - a n of
Tj~orld TYar 11. H e is s i m i ~ e c l      East. Suriiyors includc h e r                   Ruge E l i A i e i l i , on ~ A p i I
b y his brother. Thomas ban^                 hosI,and. \lad<; daughlcri                      1993. Shr weighed 8 lbs. 1 O L .
                                             ICaiiyna and Llizabeth: ~ o n s                 and was 20 1 i 2 inchcs long.
John E. Koontc '64 dicd                      ChriitophL-r and Iieiili;                       Paise joinr siFLcr Courtney. i          .
January 31, 1995. He taught                  p x c n t s Richard a n d Nelex
science and driver's rducation               Speirrl; sistei~i    Patricia Framr.           Jim Wheat and Beth (English)
a n d was lootball. wrestling,               \ l i c h c l c Boirman. and Kin,              Wheat '82 welcomed ilieil-
and track coach for 24 )-cars                Lrc Sprirel; and brothrrs                      iliii~d cliild. \laI<enzie Llirn-
a: \iartinsl-illc High School.               Richard and Charlrs.                           beth. UI Augusr 2.5. 11Kl3.
HE ,vas a nicinhcr 01        Indiana's                                                      \laIicnnejuiil.iJu,,ail~~l,~.  6,
7vresding a n d t,-ack I-lalls OF            Lester R. Moore dicd \larch                    a n d -\dam. G.
Fame. Sor\i\oi~s c l n c k his
                     m                       19. 19% H e v a s asiociaied
wile, Roberta ~A4;in I < o o n r ~ .         nith First Savings a n d Loan                         Michelle (Gotz) TZ'olff '83 and
son ICipp. d a u g l ~ t e r k r r i         issociation foi- 50 years, retir-                     her husband. Gary, anil",lnce
\\olle. and two grandchildixn                ing in 1971 ai vice president.                        ilic b i n h oSdaugh:cr Theresa
                                             Ne served as a inistee ai the                         Jiine. Born Febriian 12, 1995.
Paula AX. Cherry Hale '67                    Univci-sity of Indianapolis                           shc weighed 6 l b s . , and war 20
passed a,mY on March 30.                     from 1941-G4. He was the                              inchcs long.
3995. She taiiglii ;it Snuthpo!n                       of
                                             iridonei~ \label E.J;ickson
Elemcn:al-s School for 29                    Sor\ivors niclude his sons.                           Scott Pedigo '84 and Terri
years. I-riii-ing in 1991.                   L.Donald. Eugene. and                                 (TViese) Pedigo '84 aiinouiice
Sirrwvors i n e l i d e SOIIF. John          Thomas; ninr grandchildrm:                            ihr aniral oidaughtrr
~ A . Robert \I.. and \-icllolas             ;and eight ~ ~ ~ e ~ ~ t p i ~ a i i d c l i i l d r rElizabeth ?Aile!. She w a s
E. Nale, and five grandchildren.                                                                   born Frbruarv 16. and ~ n 9 i
                                                                                                   Ihs. 4 O L . and 21 1 / ? inclics
Helen (Owens) Norton '67                                                                           long. Eliznhcth joins Lauren,
d i d \ l a r c h 20. 199.5.She had                                                                4. and Danicl, 2. a~ home.
b c m a rcgisicred nuric until               Janene Plunlrett '76 a n d h r r
liar rctiremcnt in 1990.                     1,asband. v a n , ,V2lconlL-d                         David Carson '85 and his
Sori-iwrs i n c l u d t daughtcr             theii iliidcliild. Abbie                              iiiie. Jarquclcnc, arc proud to
Cathrrinc Finch sons Paul.                   Sicole, on .Iugost 12, 1994.                          a i i i i o ~ n c e birth 0111ieir
1 h h , alld Chililrs Korton;                                           ~.
                                             Abbie join5 I ~ r o t l i e-\ndrew                    son, U a n David V a n was
ilep&dllgh Lel~F    J;1~qLlt?lynC            and siiwl- Lmilv.                                     born on Fcbrunri 22, 199.1.
Piche:i and Y l a q ?mi
Norion: stepson I>on S o r t u n ;           Robin Polk '78 and h i s wife.                 J a m (Lane) Kea '85 a n d
mothel- litdl-ey Xiyes;              \Vandin. innoiincc the ariival                 h u s b a n d Perry. associilie
28 granclichildren and tilr                  OS their fourth chilrl. Dci-ck                 profcisor 01Rcligioii a t thc
gl-eal~gl-an~lchildren                       Charles. He was horn on                        V 011, wclcomcd tlitir son,
                                             February li iind weighrd Y l b s .             Ian Christian. on April 12.
Elizabeth (Land) IIendriv '80                l!? OL. Derekjoini Sar.1. 10,                  1995, Ian \icighcd 8 I h s . E O L .
p a s ~ ~ a~rayjanuary 1995,
          rd         23,                           8,
                                             Tvlei~. and Nearhei; 6.                        and was 21 l i ? inchcs long.

Maureen F. Speitel Fisher '94                John Stansell '82 and Deborah                   Todd Hearne '89 and Lisa
dlt'd l f d ) 9. ShL- ,\.as a s:udtilt       (Stock) Stansell '84 ~ I I O I I I I C L '      (Smith) Hearne '89 arc ne^
n u r x at Communi:? Hospital                LIE birth 01thrii~ daughirr.                    p n r e n t r "f da1,ghtcl- LtlCT
                                                                                             I(ath1ecn S h c ,>.asb"TI1 "11
                                                                                             i e b n l a ~ - y 1995. ueighing 7
                                                                                             I b s . 11 1 i 2 02. and inraiiiring
     Julia Marie Good Wolfe                                                                  20 1 / 2 i n c h e s long.
                                 \Iri. Julia hlal-ie Good l\hlfe, daughter
                                                                                            Jeffrey Wooden '89 a n d
                                 of2label Riicr Good and Indiana Ccn-
                                                                                            Trisha (MrKinney) TVooodcn
                                 tral'i third prcsiclent, Irby J . Good.
                                                                                            '89 iinnoiincc t h e birth of
                                 died D r c n n b r r 3 , 1994. in R a n c h o
                                                                                            their ion. \liehael \fciiinne).
                                 Bcrnarda, Calif. Her Camily h e l d a
                                                                                            He was born on hlarrh 21,                    Judith G. Swank '70 married
                                 private memorial service in Colorado.
                                                                                            199.5, weighing S 111s. 1 0%.                Dominic Dd'riri on \larch
                                         J u l i a ?vas born N o ~ e ~ n b 5,rr
                                                                                            and mcasuring 21 inclics.                    IO. 19L)S.
                                 1909. n d raiiccl and cducated i n t h e
     . -                        vicinity of : h e w I n d i a n a C e n t r a l
                                                                                             Rose-Marie (Ernstes) Howell                 Joan Schmidt '82 \ti15 i i r d ID
                                 Colle<e, where ~ l i e e c e i x d h e r B..I
                                                                                             '90 and husband Robert ;are                 Paul Collins on Drccmber 3,
     in English a n d niiisic i n 1930. She earned her 2 I . A in music
                                                                                             proud to wlcoiiie their                     199.1. Thc brick is cmploved
     Srom Indiana L ~ n i v e r s ~ n 1932.
                                                                                             dnughier, \Irturia SUC.                     by Pmrv Toimihip Schools.
           Froin 1948 to l 9 i 3 . she vas a public school music t t i i c l i ~ r
                                                                                             Tictoria was born on \larch 2.
     in Chillicothe. Ohio. and Prinrrion, S.J..             and a firs: y a d c
                                                                                             199.5. and wrighed 6 lbs. 6 O L .           William E. Blaclchurn J . '90
      teachei i n I h i o s d r , I o ~ i a Shr rauglir English i n Tokyo,
                                                                                             a n d was 21 inchcs long.                   was married on April 29.
     J a p a i ~lroin ISG? to 196.1, ldiile hcr husband, R ~ n a l dwas    .
                                                                                                                                         199.5 io Ilichcllc Rcitcr T h c
     working iwi 111 .A. I .D.
                                                                                             Deauna (Cmbridge) OIiaer                    groom i F employed ai C  1
           In Rancho Bernardo, Mrs. T\blie liar a mcmbel- aiP E . 0 .
                                                                                             '90 and h u s b a n d \ l i c l i a c l     GS"U1I a5 a cnnrp,,tel-
     and .I..l.L.T\.. a pianist lor i h c Red Hat llamas. a music
                                                                                             a n n o i i i i c ~ h c hirth 01thcir
                                                                                                                t                        progl-ammcr:analysl
     cuordinaior f u r Prime Time. and ivai in t h c Bell Choir 01
                                                                                             s i c o n d child, \lichael .Intho-
      rhr Rancho Reniardo Conunnnin Presbyterian Churcli.
                                                                                             11). on April IF. 2lichaeljoins             Caiby S. Heyme '93 inairicd
          Julia iras precedrcl in deaih b y her husbancl, Dr. Ranald
                                                                                             hlrgan E l i r a h d i , 2.                 Christopher h l . T r a c c ~
     h i . TVolIe. and is \nni\cd 127 h e r fire rhildrm: Ranion E.
                                                                                                                                         Deccmber 16. 1994. T h c bride
     TYolfc. UT.    Uo:iglas A TVolfe. Doniia 21. Becker, Jadiih . .           I
                                                                                             Doug Wdden '90 and Jo                       is a n accoiini executi\-e Tor
     Hedges and DI.. Robrrt?. TVolfe, and n*clre grandrhildren.
                                                                                             (Rodehangh) 72'alden '91                    Shtmman S. C o . Public
           \lemorial donaiion%may l x made to the Julia Good
                                                                                            aniioiince thi. arrival 01    their          RelarionE/\lal-~cring     1~~il-m
     T\olfe I l u s i c Scholarship F u n d 01t h e Uni\-criity 01
                                                                                            dauyhti-r. hlcICinsey Broolw
     Indianapolii. 1400 East H a n n a . i ~ r n u c .Indianapolis. IN
                                                                                            Shc was born on April 1.                     Jeffrey Montfort '95 and
     46227-36YT. 8;
                                                                                            wcighing E lhi. 3 O L . a n d                Nicole Vornholt '95 ivere
                                                                                            mcasuring- 21 i n ~ l i e s .                married on \la) 13. 1995.
 Vnii.c m i . 1~ f11.p
 _   Y   "   Y   "."-
                 yy"."   Y Y
                                                                     Pel-haps you regularly inLervien.job appli-
                                                               cants and would be r d l i n g to conduct some
k q to recruitment                                             pi-actice intet.i-iews Tvitli prospectii-e gi-aduares.
                                                               Maybe you have made presenrations on various
\lou'll be glad to know your alma mater has seen
                                                              job search topics and would share :-OUT experrise
an increase in ne\\ srucletiu tlie past Sew years.
                                                              m.itli other alumni 01-undei-graduares. Possibly
This reflects a ream effort by a number of people
                                                              you could make time to help oi-ganire or parrici-
fi-om tlie admissions office, faculty and staff,
                                                               pate in a campus career fair. Maybe :-oua r e in a
students; ancl alumni like you
                                                              position to hire an intern 01- a nerv 01- seasoned
        i alumni, vou are a valuable resource to
                                                               graduate for your f i r m Certainly there are other
college-bound students in your communiry You
                                                               exciting possibiliries thar we could together
might recognize a student ~vlio           could excel at
                                                               entertain and realize.
U of I and refer him LO the univxsih, for
                                                                     Our career library, counseling. and com-
example. You might share :our college experi-
                                                               puter-assisted career guidance seinices at-e still
eiices with local prospective students, or help a
                                                              very much at your disposal, as at-e O L I ~   resume
family make a smooth transition to college life.
                                                               referral setnice, j o b bulletin. career atid emplo)--
These are just a few oftlie ways you can assist a
                                                               meiit seminars. and employer neh\orkiiig evenLs.
srudent it-ith his 01-her college choice.
                                                              E\~ery our eyes are opened to the career and
        The Office of .kdmissions is ahrays looking
                                                              job information resources on the Internet,
for alumni like you ri.ho might be interested in
                                                               including out- office's connection to JobTz'eleb. a
seining as a L of I 1-esout-cepersoil in their
                                                              wonderful ne\$-service of the National Associa-
communih. Over the lieit year, we plan to keep
                                                               tion of Colleges and ~mployei-s.      Please let lis
you abreast of admission actiiities and how you
                                                              hear from you ifn.e can he of help in your careei-
can become iiivolved. The depth of your coni-
                                                              path 01.if you i+-ouldlike to lend a hand to our
mitment ~vould     i-ar? depending on the program,
                                                               effoi-ts. Phone: (317) 788-3296; FAX (317) 758-
so that you could participate in a program that
                                                               3383; E-mail:        i"
best fits your schedule. Here are two programs
that already involve many alumni:
'Alumni Ambassadors-These aluinni, mostly
out-of-state. represent the universih a t local
college fairs 01-nights that OUT admissions
counselors caiuiot fit into their travel schedule.
*AlumniTarget Sponsors-These alumni
sponsor a school in their c o m i n u n i ~ state;
writing 01-calling students ~ v h o       apply to Ll of I.
Sponsors offer congratulations to admitted
students and offel- their selnices as a resource.
        Please consider becoming a part of these
programs. They're a great Tray to make a differ-
ence in your community and a contribution to
your alma matei: If you're interested, call the
Office of.kdmissions at (317) 788-3216 or 1-800-
232.8634, 01-Tvrite us at 1400 East Haiiiia Avenue,
Indianapolis, IN 46227-3697. Tz'e'll folloiz. u p
iritli all the information !-ou'll need.
       T\e appreciate all you do to make L of I a  l
great unii-el-sih,and we look forivard to your coil-
tiiiued support. If you have questions, or need
mol-e information, please give us a call.
-Ron TT'iIks, Assisinnt D i v c i o i . o Admissions

Call Career Sewices
to receive or ofer lael@                                      i44ol-e CDFAC honors
Judging from the many alumni iisitors to the                  The print materials in support of the Api-il
Office of Career %in-ices oi-el- rhe past several             '94 opening of the Cliristel DeHaan Fine .iris
years. it is clear that graduates of our unii~ersih           Cenrer h a x garnered another honoi-: The
have not been inimune to the economic, techno-                university earned a Bronze Medal i n the 1:isual
logical, and organizational change aiid t ~ i 1 - 1 ~ -       Design and Print catego17 by tlie Council for
lence of the nineties. They have encountered tlie             Advancement aiid Suppoi-t of Education. 1'
realities of "1-iglit-sizing,""out-sourcing," atid
"reinveiitioii" in rhe mal-lcetplace. The fact that
personal career del-elopment is a lifelong
endeal-or,requiring continuous self-reneiial and
                                                              New members o n board
self-investment, lias not been 1051 on them eirher.
       TVe in Career Senices are eager to disco\-er
n e w ways to help oiir students and alumni
develop themselves professionally. T\-e invite you
to both draw on and add to tlie t-esoui-cesv e
no~v  have on campus. These resources are
designed to support all members of the Univer-
sit? of Indianapolis communin- in cai.eet- growth.
 Uiziversiiy of
          . .
 Office of Publicatioiis                                                                                                                                                            Permit No. 640
 1400 East Hanna A ~ e n u e                                                                                                                                                        Indianapolis, IN
 Indianapolis, Indiana 16227.3697

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Theatre Productions                                                                                              Sel        Fsb .0
      #b 'illgll RLISJU~Q Aid8tarrrn      Frl   6 Sit Dit 20.2;   . . a p 11,   Sun, OCt 22 . . .       3 L.m    TnL        FBh 13
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Pcmiii N o . 640
Iiidiniiapolis, IN

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Pcrmii N o . 640
Indinnapolis, IN

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